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Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Thursday. Oct. 13, 1 983 Kansas State Untversity, Manhattan, Kan, 66506 Vol. 90, No. 38 




Digit 



Ttie effort was 
ttier?, the results 
lacking, as MU beat 
the Cats 

Sports, page 10 



Israeli finance minister meets criticism 



By The Associated Pr ess 
TEL AVIV, Israel - Israels fran- 
tic pre-devaluation buying spree 
died down Wednesday, but the 
finance minister was reported under 
pressure to resign for his handling of 
the economic crisis 

Urael radio, Israel television and 
several newspapers said senior 
members of the governing Likud 
bloc were working with top bankers 
to dump Yoram Aridor in favor of 
Eier Weizman, the popular former 
defense minister 

Noone would comment publicly on 
the deiicate issue, but Israel radio 
quoted a soia-ce close to Prime 



Minister Yitzhak Shamir as saying 
he had no intention of dropping 
ministers from his new government 
"in the coming weeks." 

However, the radio said, Shamir 
did not rule out changes once his 
government was stable and firmly in 
office Aridor said he did not intend 
to r^ign in the face of charges he 
had mismanaged ttte economy and 
lost his credibility. 

Two weeks of economic turmoil 
climaxed Tuesday with a 23 percent 
devaluation of the Israeli shekel and 
iO percent increases in the prices of 
basic foodstuffs. 

Israelis responded by stampeding 
to grocery stores and electronic 



goods shops Tuesday in search at 
items still being sold at pre- 
devaluation prices By Wednesday, 
merchants had raised their prices 
and (here were no bargains left. 

The crisis tiegan two weeks ago 
when the Bank of Israel, the nation's 
central bank, published figures 
showing a staggering increase in the 
foreign debt and trade imbalance 
this year. The public reacted with a 
massive dumping of bank stocks, the 
favorite form of small investment in 
this coimtry. 

Anticipating a devaluation, 
Israelis changed their money into 
dollars in such vast quantities that 
the banks warned they could no 



longer support their stocks. With a 
crash appearing imminent, the 
stock market closed Sunday. It has 
not reopened. 

The devaluation was designed to 
goad the public into selling its 
dollars and reinvest in l>ank stocks. 
It was also aimed at improving the 
trade balance by making Israeli ex- 
ports more attractive on world 
markets and cooling high Israeli 
spending on imported goods. 

The daily Maariv reported that a 
random sampling of street opinion 
showed a sharp prestige drop in Tel 
Aviv's low-income Hatikva quarter, 
which until now was strongly pro- 
Ukud 



Improv at noon 

Kick Kfras. graduate student in education administration and founda- 
tionv, pla.vs (he part ol n dnminerring fathrr a!> Cham |->rKusan, junior in 
speech, por(ray!> the part of (he sun that isn't allowed (ado anything, dur< 



sun 'John SiRirr 

inf; a ikil performed by (he Camplei Improviiiadonal Theatre Wednrv 
day over (he lunch hour. Ilir gruup perlormed between the L'nion and 
,Sea(on flail a^ part of .Mcohol .\warpnes<i Hay. 



Groups conduct alcohol awareness programs 



By CAROL BELL 
Collegian Reporter 

If your friend went out and ate a 
six-pack of green beans every night, 
would you talk to her'' 

This is the theme the residence 
halls are using in a eampuswide ef- 
fort to promote alcohol awareness 
this week. 

The month ol October has been 
designated as Kansas' Alcohol and 
Other Drug Abuse Awareness 
month. Student Senate, along with 
the Association ot Residence Halls 
and Inlerfraternity Council have 
deemed the week ot Oct 9-15 Alcohol 
Awareness Week at K- Slate 

The residence halls are runnmg 
programs throughout the week, but 
the highlight was the Alcohol 
Awareness Fair coordinated by the 
Alcohol Abuse Prevention Program 
Wednesday in the Union. 

There were djspays and informa- 
tion from various campus organiia- 
tions as well as other concerned 



organizations In the Manhattan 
area 

"We are trying to include both the 
positive as well as the negative 
aspects of alcohol," said Elame 
Spencer -Carver, director of the 
alctriiol and other drug education 
services and coordinator of the fair 
"There are alternatives to drinking; 
also information and the facts on 
drinking and driving 

"There have tieen fairs of this sort 
in the past, but not this large." 

Non-alcoholic beverages were 
served as students walked around 
and looked at the exhibits 

Participating in the fair were the 
Kansas Highway Patrol with Infor- 
mation on the new Driving Under 
the Influence law, the Riley County 
rire Department and Fort Riley 
Public Safety, which brought the 
"Convincer," a machine thai 
simtilates what an accident would 
feel like at 20 miles per hour. 

Other Information about 
alcoholism, prevention and misuse 



was presented by area health 
organisations through pamfdilets, 
posteni and displays, mcluding one 
which showed the effects of alcohol 
from recognizable liquor bottles 

Coors distributors were there with 
information on stress, the misuse 
and abuse of alcohol, and drinking 
and driving 

"Education and moderation - 
those are the keys," said Jerry 
Frakes, general manager of a Junc- 
tion City distribution company, "I 
am concerned as much as anyone 
else, once use becomes abuse, it's all 
over." 

"The residence halls are pro- 
viding a week full of activities for 
the students by the students," said 
Rosanne Proite, assistant director of 
Housing . 

Every evening the food services in 
the halls are having a "Mocktail 
Hour," basically cocktails without 
the alcoholic beverage in them, Pro- 
ite said. 

E^ch of the halls were asked to 



Stray Cats to entertain 
on homecoming weekend 




By The Collegian Staff 

The Stray Cats will be in 
Manhattan Friday, Nov. ii. 

Union Program Council receiv- 
ed confirmation by telegram 
Tuesday that the band will per- 
form during homecoming 
weekend at Ahearn Field House, 
Barbara Burke, UPC adviser, 
said Wednesday. 

"We've looked at quite a 
number of lands since August, 
but they didn't pan out," Burke 
said. 

LTPC was able to get the Stray 



Cats because Manhattan Is bet- 
ween two cities In which they will 
be performing 

"They are playing in New York 
for 'Saturday Night Live' and 
their next job is in Oregon," 
Burke said. 'It was just a matter 
of getting them to stop along the 
way" 

Tickets will be sold In the Union 
Box Office beginning Saturday, 
Oct 22. Ticket prices are 110, 
S9. 50 and 19 for students and ttl, 
Si<J.5a and tio for the genera! 
public There Is a 2B-ticket-per- 
person limit 



Kissinger calls for end 
to Salvadoran abuses 



By The Associated Pr«s 

SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador" 
Henry Kissinger warned the govern- 
ment of El Salvador on Wednesday 
no4 to let human rights abuses con- 
tinue while it lights leftist guerrillas. 

Apparently referring to a recent 
resurgence of rightist death squads, 
the former secretary of state told in- 
terim President Alvaro Magana: 
"The American people must not tx 
asked to choose t)etween security 
and human rights," The United 
States Is El Salvador's chief backer 
in Its four -year -old war against the 
rebels. 

Kissinger, who arrived in the mor- 
ning, is beading a bipartisan com- 
mission on a six -country tour of Cen- 
tral America to make recommenda- 
tions on OS policy in the region. 

In a private meeting in the 
preaidential palace, Kissinger and 
Magana dlicussed Canlral 
American strife 

Afterward. Kissinger told 
reporters: "It is imperative to de- 
fend these prifvclples of democracy 
and human rights, to preserve and 
expand them. And as the American 



people cannot be asked to choose 
tietween the two, the Salvadoran 
people must not l>e asked to make 
such a choice" 

Magana said a few words ot 
welcome to the journalists but did 
not comment on his talk with Kiss- 
inger 

After a lull ot aboul two years, two 
of five known rightist death squads 
have intensified their activities 
recently, bombing homes and other 
buildings and kidnapping and killing 
several leftists and suspected lef- 
tists. 

Both the White House and the 
State Department issued statements 
last week deploring the violence by 
the rightist squads, which are widely 
believed here to work closely with 
military and security forces under 
the guise of fighting communism in 
Central America. 

For the past two years. President 
Reagan tui tiad to certify every six 
months to Congreat that the 
Salvadoran governmenl is making 
social and economic reforms and is 
progressing in eliminating human 
rights abuses. The certification is re- 
quired for £1 Salvador to continue to 
receive U.S. military aid. 



Stephan clears Bell 
of alleged charges 



sponsor a program dealing with the 
issue of alcohol Some of the halls 
are showing a film, and others are 
hosting discussion sessions, Prolle 
said, 

Edwards Hall Is holding a Moon- 
shine Walk Thursday night where 
they are going out to Mc In tyre Creek 
for a short hike, a star gaze, a fire 
and some cider Strong Complex is 
hosting a non-alcoholic beverage 
function, and West Hall had a 
videotape of their big brother floors 
on Drinking and Dating, Proite said. 

Moore Hall is having a test on the 
effects of alcohol. They will be ex- 
perimenting with 3.2 beer; measur- 
ing its effect on a person's behavior 
and reaction time, she said. 

"Our primary objective is to pro- 
vide information so people can make 
responsible decisions," Proite said 
"Once the week is over, we want to 
be able to continue to give intorma 
tion; to supply a steady stream to 
people." 



By The Associated Pr^s 

TOPEKA - One week after the 
US Attorney's office closed its 
books on the case, allegations of in- 
fluence peddling against Insurance 
Commissioner Fletcher Bell were 
dismissed as uasubstantiated by At 
tomey Cieneral Robert Stephan 

"At your request, I have con- 
ducted an investigation into alleged 
violations of state conflict of interest 
laws by officers and employees of 
the office of state Insurance Com- 
missioner," Stephan said in a two- 
page letter lo Bell made public 
Wednesday, "In short, the transac- 
tions in question do not constitute a 
criminal offense under Kansas 
law" 

The accusations were leveled at 
the six term insurance commis- 
sioner by a former insurance depart- 
ment employee and prompted L^S 
Attorney Jim Marquez and the F'Bt 
to conduct a seven-month Investiga- 
tion 

The probe attempted to determine 
whether gratuill^ from insurance 
companies affected decisions the 



department made on rale issues and 
policy questions in regulating those 
same firms 

Marques said last week his inquest 
found no violations of federal law or 
the Corrupt Influences Act which 
prohibits public officials at any level 
of government from accepting 
money, gifts or favors in return for 
special treatment or influence 

Stephan, a Republican, disclosed 
Wednesday that a similar probe by 
the Kansas Bureau of Investigation 
Into related charges uncovered no il- 
legal acts and he cleared Bell of any 
alleged Improprieties 

Bell, also a Republican, was ac- 
cused ol illegally obtaining a 
favorable deal from a Topeka 
automobile dealer on a three-year- 
old luxury car that a Topeka in- 
surance executive traded in last 
summer 

Also, the disgruntled former 
employee also alleged that 
payments (or meals, tickets to this 
year's Inauguration of state officials 
and tickets lo sporting events were 
among gifts accepted by department 
officials. 



Local bars toughen lookout for altered ID's 



By AMJY OSTMEYER 
Staff Writer 



The temptation is great, but for many 
students who are under the age of ;i, the 
consequences of displaying a fake form of 
idenilfication to enter a private club or buy 
liquor are not so desirable 

Displaying a (iclilious, altered or 
fraudulent driver's license is a class C 
mUdemeanor and Is punishable by one 
month in jail or a fine of up to tSOO or both, 
said Bill Kennedy, Riley County assistant 
attorney 

Lending a driver's license to someone who 
Is underage is a class B misdemeanor and 
the offender can receive a tl,(K» fine and six 
months In jaU, he said 

"There is some real intent when you alter 
a driver's license," Kennedy said, adding 
that he nxs this type of offense aboul once 
every two weeks 

Kennedy said he believes that most of we 
time when a license Is altered, it is done on a 
whim; a person might wonder if he is 



capable of altering a license and what the 
possible consequences would be if he tries to 
use an altered license 

Those who are arrested for the offense 
usually don't expect to get caught, Kennedy 
pointed out, adding tliat one reason that peo- 
ple get caught is that the jobs often look 
amatetwish 

"Peoplegetexcitedandthinklheycanget 
away with it, " he said 

He said people often forget that altering a 
driver's license is against the law and that 
they are jeopardizing ttie liquor license of 
the establishment they try to get into. 

The director of operations for Terry Ray 
Enterprises, Mike Ldrimore, said it is their 
policy to turn over any fake or altered iden- 
tification to the police, and ttiey usually 
catch about five people per week with a fake 
or altered driver's license 

One way they watch for the problem is to 
check identification at the door, l^rimore 
said 

"It's our fault We're the ones 
responsible," said Steve Dunaway, manag- 



ing partner for Bushwackers, a local club. 

Dunaway said some minors are not 
caught because their fake Identification ap- 
pears realistic. 

"We're not t>eyond making a mistake," he 
added. 

Dunaway said he has occasionally hired 
people who are under 21 years of age to try 
and get into his club as a test for his 
doormen, but said they haven't been suc- 
cessful yet. 

Clubs and bars are not the only 
establistiments which encounter customers 
who try to use fake or altered identifica- 
tions. 

Ed Rickel, owner of Rickel's Retail Li- 
quor store, said the practice is just a part of 
growing up and that everyone feels they 
have to try liquor before they are old 
enough. 

He said the store management has the 
right to hold any license a customer displays 
if they think it is fake or altered. However. 
he said they usually just turn the customer 
away unless they think the driver's license 



is stolen. 

Rickel said minors often claim they don't 
have their identification with them . yet their 
billfold is plainly visible in their tuck pocket 
when they walk out 

Rickel said be turns away approximately 
20 people per week because he is tmsure of 
their age. 

"I don't think It Is something ttiat Is an 
every-night occurrence," said Don Stefiley, 
owner of Steftley's Retail Liquor store 

He said it is bard to tell whether someone 
is using a fake driver's license or not, and if 
the management Is not suu^, they will ask 
for an additional piece of identification 

He said the bigg^t problem for liquor 
stores Is not people who present fake iden- 
tifications, but people who try to buy liquor 
without any form of Identification. 

If a liqtvor store is caught selling liquor to 
minors, the Alcohol and Beverage Control 
Board (ABC) can take some action against 
them They can close the store tor a period 
ot time, revoke its liquor license, fine the 
owiver or a take a combination ot these ac- 



tions. 

Bill Stnikel. chief enforcement oltleer ot 
ABC, said ttiat last year there were 97 liquor 
stores In the state cited for selling to minors, 
and In approximately 20 lo 30 percent of 
these incidents some type of fictitious iden- 
tification was used. 

He said there were no such statistics 
about private clubs, but he estimated there 
were between IS and 20 clubs cited tor per- 
mitting minors to enter last year. 

"There are some private clubs that will- 
ingly serve to minors with wanton 
disrespect," Strukel said, adding that they 
often "do it out of greed." 

Clubs and liquor stores have to be par- 
ticularly wary in college towns. Ive said, 
because of the large number of customera 
who may not yet be of age. 

He said club and liquor store owners 
should ask for more than one torm of Iden- 
tification It they doubt the validity at the 
identification presented by the customer 
l>ecause minors usually carry no more than 
one form of take identification 



■■ 



mm 



■■i 



Txr 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAM. Thundiy. Oclobw 13, 19S3 



Campua. 



Peters series to begin today 

Patricia Cross, Harvard Universily educator, will deliver the first 
"Chester Peters" Lecture today at 3 p.m. in Forum Hall. Cross will 
discuss higher educatiCHi in the 19806. 

Regent to speak at Nooner 

Norman Brandetierry, Board of Regents member, will discuss tui- 
tion and other matters of interest to students today at noon in the 
Catskeller Braodeberry's speech is part of the "Let's Talk Ahimit 
It" series sponsored by the Union Program Council. 

Boston poet to read in Union 

Poet Linda Gregerson of Boston, Mass., will read from her widely 
acclaimed first collection of poems, "Fire in the Conservatory," to- 
day at 4:30 p.m in Union Room 207 

Horticulture student wins award 

A K-State horticulture student won a $200 scholarship from the 
National Council of Therapy and Rehabilitation through horticulture 
at the National Convention for Horticulture Therapy at Purdue 
University Sept. 26 through Sept. 30. 

Carta Koehn, fifth-year senior in horticulture therapy, was 
nominated last spring for the scholarship by her advi!ier. Richard 
Manson 

The selection process for the scholarship is based on grade point 
average, campus involvement and financial need. 



Owner of Lindy's answers to arson charges 



By The Collegian Staff 



A first appearance lor the owner 
of a Manhattan business gutted by 
fire Oct. I was scheduled (or 130 
p.m. Wednesday in Riley County 
District Court A prelimituiry hear- 
ing for a second man charged in 
the alleged arson fire was set Tues- 
day tor 9 a.m. Nov 27 

George Arthur Durbin III. 44. ISOl 
College Ave., was arrested shortly 



after 11 a.m. Tuesday and charged 
with aggravated arson in connection 
with the fire at his business, Lindy's 
Army and Wesl«ti Store, 231 Poynti 
Ave. He remains free on $SS,000 
bond. No preliminary hearing had 
tieen set for Durbin by late Wednes- 
day afternoon, 

Thomas Lynn Pimbley Jr. , 34, who 
police said lived in a rental storage 
facility on Sixth Street, remained in 
the Riley County Jail Wednesday in 



Student Senate invites public 
to hear Regent Brandeberry 



lieu of tSO.flOO bond on a charge of ag- 
gravated arson. 

Manhattan Fire Chief Bill Smith 
said the ongoing investigation of the 
blaze by the slate Tire marshsll'g of- 
fice was requested by one of the in- 
surance companies handling the 
case. Smith would not elaborate on 
earlier reports that the Ore was 
started by a natural gas leak. 

"The insurance companies were 
here in the community and they 
were aware there was a fire, " Smith 
said, "t assume all responsible par- 
ties know about (the fire)." 

Dtirbin owns the business, but not 



the building in which it was located. 
Smith said. Sally Schuckman, 2904 
Arbor Drive, owns the structure on 
the southeast comer of Third Street 
and Poyntj Avenue, he said. 

A map of the proposed downtown 
mall indicates that the building 
where Lindy's was located would bie 
taken in by the project 

The early-evening blaze forced the 
evacuation of two adjoining 
businesses and caused smoke 
damage to neighboring businesses 
and apartments. Damage was 
estimated at 1 162 ,000 to the store, 
other buildings and contents. 



By The Collegian Staff 



Regent Norman Brandeberry will 
address Student Senate twice Thurs- 
day, first in a reception for him at 
6:30 p.m. and again senate's open 
session period. The reception is open 
to the public . 

In formal business, senate will 
consider the 13B3-e4 Final Alloca- 
tions bill on which S)K student 
arganiiations are requesting fun- 
ding. In first reading of the bill last 
week, senators could only ask ques- 
tions about the recommendations, 
and this week, they will l>e able to 
express their views on the bill tjefore 
voting. 

The Business Council is seeking 



Campus Bulletin. 



KM' PUtACHL-re CLUB 



At < p.m. ui 



THR bHJUll'KTe smtoOL hu BdiMlulHl Ott 
nail ml detosc ol Uw doctml illHKttuiiii <il 
Suuniw E. J««up It IC «.m in Bluanwnt Mi 



INFOIUHATIDNAL MEETING fw llH UI>C 
Tra>el A>j>HijSniwinu( nip ii il 7 p.m in 



NATIONAL ORGANIZATION fOR WOMEN 
mcrii It 7:30 pm. It Mir Cllinl*i( Lhh All In- 
tawiM ptfHm tn vdcant. 



SICTeRS OF THE SPHI NXmgelitlldpni 
in C«lvtn m Iff EtoyBl Purplt pirtujw. 

HICftOilOUKSYCLirBolMtiitlttpm in 
CilvUi ]<n lor Rtryil Purple plcturs. 

HOflncrtTL'HE CLt'l ITWtti it 7 p m. in 
WilnlM 

STl'DENT DIETETIt.- ASWCIATION mttll 

it 7:30 p.m. in tlnioa 304. 

ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING 



MACKINBRVm«<««npm in Union M Pro- 
grain Ippic ii "Btjyiniii Micn>Cttnput«r What 
to Ust For: Willi You Slinilcl Know " 

SAlUNb CLUB moeta at t.ti p.m Id BIiw. 
mont ttt. 

AlCkE mnti at 1:30 pnt. to Adicn 110 

HOME EC EDmectl in tlw iiaUn KiU pirkinj 
lot at 3:40 p.m. 10 oar pool 10 U» American In- 
■tltuto at Baking lor a tour 

SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOl'R- 

N ALISTS, S[GMADELTA[-Hlmort>wiI>l Lloyd 
Ballhagenat3:3Qp.m iji CM JM^ library 



{2,300 to help finance the beginning 
of a College of Business magazine 
which would be modeled after the 
Kansas State Ei^ineer magazine. 
The magazine would be available to 
students, alumni and interested cor- 
porations. Finance committee 
decided not to make any recommen- 
dation without further research 

The Early Childhood Laboratory 
is seeking ti,i58 for salaries, but 
senate's Finance Committee has on- 
ly recommended them 1888. The 
Graduate Council is seeking tSStM 
to pay an outstantling bill from 
August. The committee has recom- 
mended no funding. 

Off-Campus Student Association 
and Student Governing Association 
are seeking $517 and $1,535 for 
advertising costs. The committee 
recommended that the first group 
receive $330 and SGA receive the fuU 
amount it asked for. 

The International Coordinating 
Council is seeking 1414.50 for con- 
ference costs, but the committee 
recommended $369.50. 

Several SGA accounts have been 
recommended to receive funding in- 
cluding the Reserves for Contingen- 
cies, $3,663 27; Iteserves for Capital 
Outlay, $5,079; and Reserves for 
Maintenance of Standing Programs, 
$2,000 



PHI ETA SIGMA 

MEMBERS!! 

ROYAL PURPLE PICTURE 

TODAY! 

CALVIN HALL RM. 102 
4:30 



IVESTERH OOTPOSTJ 

JEAN SALE 

50rs 16.88 

Levi Bootcut 16.64 

Lee Straight Leg 15.53 

Lee Bootcut 11.50 

Wranglv Pro Rodeo 15.53 

WomensSOVs 20.61 

PrewasfiedSOI's 21.60 

Lae London Riders 23.38 

Ms. Lee St. Leg 19.94 

SALE ENDS OCT 16TH 



OLD TOWN MALL 

523 S 17th 
539-3132 




T.N.T. 

w^ "N" 

TEQUIU 

50< TACOS 

with drinks 

$1.00 Margaritas 

4-6 p.m. 

RAMADA INN 



CIVIL ENGINEERS... 

You're Needed 

iUI Over the 

World. 

AsIc Peace Corps volunteers with degrees in Civil 
Engineering wtiy thev travel half wav around tht: 
globe to Africa and Asia. . . why they work with 
water, sanitation, road construction, and structural 
projects overseas. They'll probably say they want 
to iielp people, use their skills, learn a new language, 
arvd gam valuable career experience. Ask then^ why 
Peace Carps is the toughest job you'll ever love 

Sign up for interview and 
pick up an application now: 

PLACEMENT OFFICE 
Wed. & Tliurs. , Oct. 2*) & 27 



PEACE CORPS 




Fat! Fashions . . . 
for that 
njpintheair. 

tirga group ot Lidiii 

Sweaters 

Out new Fall lasnions are iieie u 
Calhoun s Wiin cold wealtter near, we 
have the perfect stealer for those cold 
days aheaii Any occasion Mill tie per- 
tecl wilh Ihese wool or acrylic lilend 
swealers Designed wilh palterns. 
Kims, solids, or combinations 
AvailaDle m a vanety ol cokirs 
Sues; SML 




StTV OF KANSAS. 
tHEATRE PRESENTS 



IN (SEORGE M. COHAN'S 



THEANTA ™™vern 



Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 



THBCOLUMilAK lUSI^aiaXII d plJlllilhn)byStlillr^lt^ll>lluUcn. [oc . K«Hi »•(( Uatnnl 
ly, MAy nc^ Saturdiya. 5uiHii>«. hAlidsy* KAd Uiuv«rilty vKilkn piTin^. 

UTFirEfl ar« Id iIh DsrUi arlnf o> Kdblt Kill, ftiert StUlK Ne*tm«ii pIxH nmbv li SIMSM, 
(dv«rtl>in( OHem 

lETONt! CIJU8 PWrrtCe paid it MEDhKUn, lUn ma 

RinWCRrprmN KAltX. m. ctlaKl>r ynr . no, •udcmic ymi . lis, ■noMo'. r. nmiiHr Urm 
Addnu c)ui«« >*HuM b* ml Is <tH tCuHJi Stitt OoUiciui. Knlut la, KanuiSuu Uu^wtity, 
MAnhatlvi. K«n Wfl9 

THE CVLLeCtAN fuiicUDiii ui * lactUy lUtowillNI rtlltknhlp MUl Ult UniTKUty (ad il wiitUS 
ud «4i(cd bf ttndiBb urvuc lh« tJalnnity c nm i m njiy. 

.„.,»...,„....».» ,..,....,.„.„..««...^,H,«,.«,..,..>.„„„„...,.T...,„ Paul HjnHT 

..« „,„„„„.„...„„«.,«,«*«»,.,«-«.......".—...... , -,.,«,« Sandy Lang 

FtwoiriiiliJ B*t«r „„.„„...,„ , Mniytct 

A4vBti>lii| Maiuf*- ,. JalB HcGraUl 




8:00 p m. Saturday. October 15, 1983 
Cratton-Prertf Ttieatra/^ufphy Hall 
Tickets on sate in ihe MurONy Halt Boj Otiite 
All seals leserveo Ull 913'a&4.39SZ 



Public is. i6. S4. Special discaunis tor 
senioi citiisns and K-Slale StudenI; 

Pdriially iLirtdfeO E3r It^e K4nu^ Arts CominhSDOn 
ano me KU siud^nt Attiviiv ret 

Suoport me ANtA iDurmg ComOiny wtiei-. ii vims 
KSU 10 stage CliNstooMt Oil ran j s A HISIORTOF 

immmwtfim 



OCTOBER SALE 
10% Off 

ALL CORDUROY 

Sale includes: blazers, skirts 

Slacks, bermudas 

and dresses 

Thursday, Friday, 
Saturday Only! 



OPEN: 

Man -Sat 9 30-S 30 

Thurs. til B 30 



^ labire -^/ 



1225 Maio 
Agjievilie 



f ha^r^ii^-^m% 



Levis 



1st Quality 

Saddleman 

Boot Cut 

Jeans 

Recycled 
Levi's Jeans 

Not 1st 
Quality 

$g99 

Recycled 
Levi's Cords 

Not 1«t 
Quality 

$goo 



SALE ENDS SUNDAY, OCT. 16, 19S3 



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First showing of 'Day After' 
called 'intense' in Lawrence 



KANSAS STATE COLI.EOIAN. Thundiy.Oclobw 13,1M3 



By The AMoclaW Ptms 

LAWRENCE - Hundreds of Kan- 

sans watched their hometown 
devasUled Wednesday in "The Day 
After." network television's eon- 
troveraial movie about nuclear war. 
Most came away saying it was a 
"powerful" and "intense" ex- 
perience. 

"I would hope everybody could see 
it — everybody in the whole world." 
said Clia Miller, 58, of Lawrence. 
whose grandson was an extra In Ihe 
film which was previewed here. 

"The movie was absolutely 
devasUting," said state Sen. Wint 
Winter Jr "It evokes a tremendous 
emotional rraponse. Anyone who has 
any feelings has to go away from 
here with a call to action." 

But Jerald Keating, a university 
senior from Lawrence, commented; 
"I thought it was a sensational and 
emotional movie for the simple fact 
that war was put way out of propor- 
tion. I commend ABC in its suc- 
cessful effort to promote hysteria." 

They were among more than 1,500 
people who attended three free 



screenings of ABC's two-hour, 
made-for-television movie, which 
was filmed last year mostly In 
Lawrence and Kansas City, Mo. 

The drama , scheduled to be broad- 
cast nationally by ABC on Mov. 20, 
paints an unrelenUngly vivid por- 
trait of the human condition when 
the Kansas Gty area is hit by a 
nuclear bomb It focuses on the 
faces behind the cold statistics. 

But the subject is scaring away 
some potential advertisers. 

"This is a special kind of program, 
with a very controversial subject," 
said Jalte Keever, ABC's vice presi- 
dent for sales 

Corporate advertisers have been 
given copies of the film and, if 
they're inter^led in sponsorship, 
they will be offered a chance to sell 
their name, not specific products, 
the way underwriting is handled on 
public TV. 

The plot revolves around 
Lawrence, a northeastern Kansas 
university town of about 50,000, 
about 40 miles west of Kansas City. 

The key characters are Or. 
Russell Oakes, played by Jason 



Robards; fanner Jim Dahlberg, 
played by Ji^n Cullum , Alison Ran- 
som (Amy Madigan), a woman 
awaiting the birth of her first child; 
and Airman McCoy (William Allen 
Young), assigned to a missile silo. 

A brilliant white light flashes over 
Che skyline of Kansas Dty and 
begins a gripping five-minute 
visualization of multiple nuclear ex- 
plosions. Rusty orange mushroom 
clouds billow up A firestorm sweeps 
across the land Buildings explode, 
burn and crumble People are 
vaporized — they glow and disap- 
pear. 

[n the aftermath there are human 
monsters, people pocked and scar- 
red with blisters, radiation bums 
and charred skin. As time passes, 
people lose their hair Blackened 
bodies litter the rubble. Animal car- 
casses dot the fields. A white ash 
covers ttie ground. 

Society crumbles much like the 
concrete and steel. Vandalism and 
murder are rife. There is no elec- 
trical power ; medical care, food and 
water are almost non-existent. 



Leader sets date for meeting 
as battles rage in Lebanon 



By The Associated Press 



BEIRUT, Lebanon - President 
Amin Gemayel on Wednesday 
scheduled a "national reconciliation 
conference" for Oct. 20, but fac- 
tional violence raged on. Moslem- 
Qimmunist fighting left 47 dead and 
70 wounded in Tripoli and six 
soldiers were wounded in a Druse at- 
tack on the town of Souk el-Gharb. 

Although Gemayel set a date for 
the reconciliation conference, he did 
not announce a site for the meeting 
— the major obstacle to holding it 
However, he said a preliminary 
committee should begin working to- 
day to set an agenda for the con- 
ference, 

Meanwhile, there was another 
break in the cease-rire. with six 
Lebanese soldiers wounded, two 
seriously, in the Druse attack on 
Souk el-Gharb. The town is in the 
Qiouf Mountains overlooking Beirut 
airport, where the Marine Corps 
commandant. Gen. Paul X Kelley. 
met with U.S. Marine 
peaceekeepers Wednesday. 

A Lebanese army spokesman said 
the army at Souk el-Gharb, nine 
milra southeast of Beirut, returned 
fire after its positions were attacked 
with mortars, small arms and 



rocket-propelled grenades from sur- 
rounding Druse-conlrolled positions 

In Tripoli, the port SO miles north 
of Beirut, 47 people were killed and 
70 wounded in fighting between 
Communist militiamen and the 
Islamic Unity movement for control 
of the seaside slums, the state radio 
said. The secottd day of fighting left 
many buildings in flames, it said 

Gemayel 's decision on a date for 
the reconciliation conference was 
announced in a broadcast that said 
the site was still being discussed. 
Gemayel wants the talks to bie held 
in suburban Baabda or Saudi 
Arabia, but his (oes oppose this and 
want to meet on a ship off Ihe Beirut 
coast. 

The reconciliation talks were call- 
ed for in a truce that stilled fighting 



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in the central inountains Sept. 26, 
but squabbling over the site has 
delayed the stirt of the dialogue to 
find a new power-sharing formula 
for this tiny nation of 4 million 
Moslems and Christians. 

Gemayel, a Maronite Catholic, 
directed that invitations be sent to 
senior politicians to attend the 
reconciliation talks. Including 
Gemayel, those taking part would 
include five Maronites, two Sunni 
Moslems, two Shiite Moslems, and 
one Druse — Walid Jumblatt 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Thursday. Oct. 13, 1983 — 4 



Short library hours 



K-State has a particular problem which 
hinders the learning capacities of its 
students. The problem is that Farrell 
Library is not open late enough. 

Currently, the library closes at 10:30 
p.m. Sunday through Thursday and at 5 
p.m. on Friday, and Saturday. These hours 
were instigated largely as a result of the 
budget cuts during the past two years. 

Officials apparently consider scant 
hours of library operation a good way to 
cut back on utilities and operating ex- 
penses. We disagree. 

We don't argue against the motive of cut- 
ting expenses ; the University must make 
ends meet. We do question closing the en- 
tire library early to accomplish the goal. 

In years past, the basement of Farrell 
was used as a late-night study center. It 
was open until 1 a.m. on Monday through 
Friday, while the main part of the library 
would close two hours earlier, That way, 
students could go to the basement and con- 
tinue studying after the rest of the building 
closed. Few people would still be studying 
by the time the basement finally closed. 

With the necessity of study time outside 

Paul Hanson, Editor 



of class proportional to the hours spent in 
the classroom, many students cannot 
finish their studying before 10:30 p.m. In 
addition, many students live in at- 
mospheres which make studying difficult, 
if not impossible. 

Despite the few people who persist in 
noisily talking and laughing in Farrell, the 
library is a productive place to study. 
Reference materials are available as well. 

There are some money-saving alter- 
natives to closing the entire building. The 
stacks and upper floors could be closed at 
a reasonable time and the first two or 
three floors left open later. Despite the fact 
that this would cut off many of the 
research materials, there would still be 
tables at which students could study. 

The library must be accessible to 
students who need the late-night study 
centers and cannot study where they live. 
The lower floor of the Union js a poor alter- 
native at best. 

The current library closing times simply 
do not work out for the good of all parties 
involved. 

Brad Gillispie, Editorial Page Editor 



Seeking young voter involvements 



h 




WASHINGTON - Moguls at ABC 
News somehow overlooked Susan 
Fltz-Hugh in selecting 40 political 
leaders, pollsters and consuitants 
for a recent discussion of Ameinca's 
voter turno^jt problems. As a result, 
Uie best and the brightest who par- 
ticipated may have botched their 
mission entirely. 

Former presidents Jimmy Carter 
and Gerald Ford and a virtual Who's 
Who among Washington-based 
political puppeteers gathered in the 
Russell Senate Office Building's 
Caucus Koom to consider America's 
vapid interest in elections. Spon- 
sored by Harvard's Kennedy School 
of Government, and set before 
ABC's cameras, the "Symposium on 
Voter Registration" made for good 
television (the all-star rap session 
will be rebroadcast later this 
season). 

As if to justify the pow-wow, ABC 
News had released some dishearten- 
ing poll data. In a late June survey. 
it found that only a third of 
Americans undier 30 vote regularly 
and fewer than half say they will 
tiext year. ABC News discovered 
that if the nation were divided equal- 
ly between voters and non-voters, 
the tatter group would be peopled 
almost entirely by those under 40 — 
a sobering reminder for anyone con- 
cerned about the nation's future. 

It was perhaps inevitable that the 
celebrity symposium would produce 
only lackluster results. [Kscussion 
centered on proposals tor longer 
polling hours and easier registration 
(nothing ingenious) and the net- 
works* nervous habit of 
"projecting" winners before polls 
close. According to one participant, 
little or nothing was said about 
younger Americans. 



i2\ rers_ 



MiMSUat 




Ikl 



MAXWELL GLEN 
* CODY SHEARER 



That's where someone like Fiti- 
Hugh might have provided some in- 
sight. Executive secretary of the 
state Board of Elections in Virginia, 
where voter registration ranks near 
the nation's lowest, Fiti-Hugh 
recently told a new state commis- 
sion examining voter fatigue that 
the chief problem is neither logistics 
or alienation. Instead, she said, it's 
education. 

"Our students learn more about 
socialism and communism than they 
do at>out democracy," she said in 
Richmond last week. "I think we are 
missing the boat in this country," 

Fitj-Hugh's words, though soun- 
ding like a fundamentalist's, were 
well chosen. They implied that 
young Americans iearn about 
democracy only in contrast to com- 
munism and without much instruc- 
tion in our system's inherent 
strengths and weaknesses. 

Lacking any sense of democracy's 
frailties — something known to 
every Athenian in the fifth century 
B.C. — it's no wonder that 
Americans see voting as a going- 
through-the-motions obligation 



Though most know from high school 
civics that theirs is the land of per- 
sonal freedom and free enterprise, 
few could discuss the institutional 
challenge their system faces. 

For example, few civics classes 
ever grapple with the implications 
for a democracy under which only 
half the populace participates. In the 
same vein, if democracy (by 
Aristotelian definition) means that 
government favors the many in- 
stead of the few. can the United 
States still regard itself as such? 

Further, if Americans won't par- 
ticipate, what is the effect on 
democracy of multinational firms, 
whose numl)er and influence are on 
the rise? And how democratic is the 
increasing cost of political participa- 
tion? If the price of political office 
exceeds the average citizen's 
means, what sort of "democracy" 
r^ults? 

We don't have the answers But we 
think the questions are obvious and 
simple ones that are key to the na- 
tion's future and to helping young 
Americans understand that 
democracy is not some monolithic 
land, hence, easily ignored) object 
of devotion. It, like any relationship 
between people, is imperfect and re- 
quires work and attention to suc- 
ceed. Otherwise, the freedoms to 
which young Americans owe their 
minimal allegiance will disapper. 

Within a year, the League of 
Women Voters will contract with 
RKO radio stations to encourage IB- 
lo 24-year-olds to vote. The effort is 
noble and badly needed. But the 
campaign can only work if young 
Americans see a reason to vote 
which stands larger than the issues, 
the names, the faces and the jingles. 



Equus received poor review 



' KEEP n- 343Rr.^'l^NENeERTVW^ A^LPJiUCALL! 



Campaign promises 



Funny thing how most students 
are ortly aware of student govert)- 
ment during elections. You can't 
miss it then; the candidates trash 
every tree on campus with their 
names and pretty faces. 

Banners, posters, advertisments. 
"So-and-so" for senator, or vote 
"me." were spread from Cardwell 
to Calvin halls last February 

Every year, the campus is 
eyewitness to one big popularity con- 
test er, political campaign; colt^e 
style. 

In reviewing the activities that 
surrounded the last election, some 
interesting information was found. 

Promises. 

Campaign promises from our very 
own senators Their terms are haU 
up, so let's review what they do and 
run a check on what they SAID 
they'd do, and what they've done. 

Those who join the rank of "stu- 
dent senator" must be of the "right 
stuff," The requirements to become 
an elite are simple 

L^mma, gamma, bamma. 

If you represent an organized liv- 
ing group, you've got a few hundred 
ballots in the bag. 

Smile a lot , 

If you have that "all-American, 
I'm a concerned student" look, and 
are photogenic, it could attract some 
votes. 

Brains? 

You don't have to be brilliant 
because all you're doing is 
"representing " the students' views, 
righf 

Wit. 

The most important; a person's 
campaign strategy - witty lines and 
campaign slogans, I'd love to see 
this one: "My Dad will pay you to 
vote for me." 

During elections, it's excitement, 
debate and discussion. That's DUR- 
ING elections, after elections reality 
sets in Reality in the form of 
meetings. 

Meetings for this committee. 
meetings with that group. Ad hoc 
this, ad hoc that. Then of course 
there's the biggie; Student Senate's 
weakly er, weekly meetings, 

Tliey're really a trip U you've 
never attended one you must go 
sometime. They sit aroiuKl in the Big 
Eight room In the Union every 
Thursday beginning at 7 p,m They 
each have their own personalised 
name card that apparently was the 
result of a third-grade class project. 
to the times some have been out 
drinking before the meeting, they 
can identify themselves by name 

Now everything is real formal It's 
called parliaoiaitary procedure and 




sometimes they have abrupt discus- 
sions over the procedure itself and 
who's right about what's proper or 
not. That's when they really show 
their stuff and get fired up. You've 
got to be proper, you see 

The power is in the hands of the 
senate chairman — by way of one 
large wooden mallet. It's effective 
too Bang that sucker on the table for 
a minute and you can gel any nor- 
mal person to shut up It takes two 
minutes (or the senators. 

Roll call is vital Tardy marks, or 
something of the such, are recorded 
and with ttiree marks you're "up for 
impeachment." A few senators 
deserve stars but I don't think they 
have a chart for that yet 

The meeting progresses and 
reports are macje, issues discussed. 
and re-discussed, until they're 
disgusted. You know exactly when 
It's eight o'clock, that's when most 
of the dedicated senate aides get up 
and walk out, (They're just taking it 
for one hour of "easy credit," so I've 
been told,) 

Is this theatre-ina-round what the 
senators campaigned to be a pari 
of? Tlie senators made comments in 
the Collegian's soapbox before elec- 
tions last February, Have they lived 
up to their campaign lines? 

Here's a sample of a few quotes 
from candidates who la'er were 
elected and now serve as our 
senators. 

Senator: "SaUd leadership is essen- 
tial in attaining goals that are im- 
portant to students today" 

"Solid leadership " one said Solid 
as a rock. Rocky as the leadership 
Leadership that's rocky, t guess. 
Senator: "There are still many stu- 
dent problems that senate needs to 
act upon." 

"Senate needs to act," one said. 
Act how? Act knowledgeble, 
Senator:"Many students are In the 
dark about Student Senate and its 
functions t will serve the position 
well and ilrive to strengthen the link 



between the students and their 
government." 

"Students are in the dark on 
senate's functions," one said. In the 
dark? Where? It's dark in Ag- 
gieville. Senate has functions In Ag- 
gie ville? — at least some senate 
committee meetings are often con- 
ducted at Aggie Station, aren't they? 
Senator: "I pledge to devote the 
time and energy necessary to 
became a committed student 
leader," (This one sounds better 
with the "Battle Hymm of the 
Republic" playing softly in the 
background , ) 

Ah. the pledge. The devotion The 
time? The energy? The commit- 
ment to leadership'' — the press 
pledges to watch you 
Senator: "I wilt see that the 
students views and opinions are 
heard and that actions will t>e taken 
on their behalf." 

This one will make a good speech 
writer, maybe even a good student 
senator, some day. 
Senator: "Senate needs new faces 
and fresh ideas in order to meet the 
increasing demands of the students. 
I believe I can tackle this job," 

All right, were you trying out for a 
make-up commercial, the football 
team, or Student Senate? 
Senator: "I have learned how im- 
portant the student's voice is I 
would represent 300 students, mak- 
ing their voices heard." 

What, is this guy in choir or 
something? I just wonder if this 
senator actually collects the views of 
3Ua students each time he must vote. 
Senator : " It will be my and 58 other 
senators' responsiblltlty to see that 
your money is spent wisely," 

..And it will he my. and 18.410 
other students' responsibility to see 
just how wisely you spent our 
money. 

Overall, most comments, at the 
time, reflected a feeling of wanting 
to communicate with the students. 
They say that's why they wear those 
neat generic -style "student senatw" 
buttons on Thursdays, (besides the 
fact they get a "bad" mark if they're 
caught without it.) Students are to 
identity Uiem and give them their 
views and opinions There's also a 
Sttldent Governing Association table 
in the Union on Wednesdays. 

Last week, someone told me that 
students don't really care about 
what our senate does. Is that true? 
Or are the senators too far away 
from really relating to most 
students? Election campaigns are 
examples of how outspoken aivd en- 
thusiastic they are capable of being. 
Let's keep them that way. 



I Editor, 

I I would like to respood to a poorly 

, written review by Tom Downing 
which appeared In the Friday, Oct. 7 
issue of the Collegian, I saw the 
K-State Players' version of "Equus " 
the same night Tom did. and I must 
say I ^oyed it. Are we talking 
about the same play? There must 
have beet) something exciting about 
"Equus" that night. I mean, not just 
any play gets a standing ovation. 
Surely it was more exciting than 
looking at the progr^s at Nichols 
Gymnasium Surely, Tom enjoyed 
the play slightly, 



I'll agree that "Equus" did have 
some flaws in the area oi variety. 
But what kind of reviewer 
elaborates on all negative aspects of 
a production and not a single 
positive one? Why did he linger on 
the alleged upstaging of actors and 
the misdirection of Charlotte Mac- 
Farland? 1 personally didn't notice 
any bad staging. So Charlotte did 
make some changes in the script — 
big deal! That is her right Who is in- 
terpreting this play anyway? Tom 
I>owning or Charlotte MacFarland? 
What's so silly about Stout's flesh - 
colored underwear anyway? I saw 



Petty parking tickets 



Editor. 

I would like to take this opportuni- 
ty to commend the city of Manhattan 
on the imaginative method it has 
chosen to pay for the police protec- 
tion it provides in AgglevUle on 
weekend nights. 

I can Imagine the conversation 
that brought this idea to light. 

aty Official No. 1 — The cost of 
providing patrols in Aggieville is 
staggering. There has got to be a 
way of recovering some of this 
motjey. 

City Official No, 2 - Well, we 
could raise the mill levy again, or a 
sales tax increase might work but I 
have elections coming up and I want 
to get re-elected. 

City Official No. 1 — What we need 
is something like a sin tax or a use 
tax, (After several moments of 
thought! Eureka! Parking tickets! 

Yes, voters of Manhattan, the 
city's coffers runneth over at the ex- 



pense of those who commit the un- 
pardonable sin of parking more than 
12, count them, inches from the 
curb. Each ticket nets the city J4 In 
fact, this revenue-producing pro- 
gram has been so successful that one 
of Riley County's finest has been 
given the exclusive duty of measur- 
ing the distance from the curb to the 
wheel of each vehicle he suspects of 
committing this sin. I would be 
curious to know how much revenue 
this guardian of justice raised the 
first hour he was on duty Un subse- 
quent occasions, I have observed 
this same humorless chap working 
as a team with another officer, 
enabling them to write tickets in half 
the time it would lake one officer. 
Isn't that a fine example of efficien- 
cy? Meanwhile robberies, 
burglaries, rapes and other serious 
crimes go on. 

Stephen Parker 
Junior In business administration 



nothing wrong with the other 
costumM that Tom doEged so badly. 

I though Seaton's portrayal of 
Dysart was commendable, as was 
Stout's portrayal of Alan, Nothing 
positive was said atmul their perfor- 
mances in the review. Couldn't Tom 
give them at least one break? t don't 
have anything against Tom Dawning 
or the Collegian, but I do have 
something against bad reviewing 

Michael Swain 
Freshman in theatre 



Applause 
for Equus 



Editor. 

We felt privileged to attend the 
final performance of "Equus" 
Saturday night. I'm glad we 
disregarded the critical review in 
the Collegian on Friday and went 
anyway. 

The underlying theme was 
brought out meaningfully by the ac- 
tors and actresses in the difficult 
roles they portrayed The emotions 
Alan displayed in his role moved me 
to empathy. No one J have never met 
has given me so much. The scenery 
and props were effective and in- 
novative. 

Instead of a slap in the face they 
received Friday, the actors deserve 
hands put together in applause. 
Bravo! Bravo! 

Cars Smith 

Sophomore in public relations 

and three othrn 




vivian„.™t5 the m JME m m continental until 

IHEVSEmE THIS PILOTS STRIKE.., 



L^k ^-^iv^jTS 



1 






KANSAS STATE CQLLEQIAN, 'niufdlF.0clofcf1J.tW3 




Student parents balance obligations 



By KAHEN BELLUS 
Collcgimn Reporter 



Utto-'i •Id: turn ti ikt nnt ti I m^tfi 
i«rtaf 4nmt irMh (he i^ wi tl pnW*K4 m4 
Mftccf«« if Ha-tndMwat K-iut* itudiin — 



Gall Dawson, Ireshman in prr-profM!iional business attminislratlon, 
Ifavfs thp .Stonf house ITiild Care Onler with her son Stoll Wednrsdav. 



Many students have difficulties 
managing their time between 
studies, jobs, friends and social ac- 
tivities. 

However, the average student 
has much more time when com- 
pared to students who also are 
parents 

"Parents have to juggle their 
time between housework, child 
care, school, many tiroes a job and 
their spouse," Ann Bhatow, assis- 
tant professor in psychology, said. 

' "Time has l>een our biggest pro- 
blem, especially when trying to 
schedule classes for the next 
semester," Gail Dawson, 
freshman in business administra- 
tion, said. 

Dawson and her husband. Ken, 
junior in electrical engineering, 
both attend clasaes at K -State, 
work an average of 13 hours a week 
at outside )obs and take care of 
their Z 4 -year-old son, Scott. 

"For a marriage to work you 
must spend time together, and we 
try to schedule our classes at the 
same time so we can have some 
time to ourselves, but that doesn't 
always work," she said 
The Davraons are just one exam- 



ple of the different lifestyles that 
parents — boith married and single 
— confront while attending school 

Bristow, who also is chairman of 
a child care task force formed by 
the Kansas Slate University Com- 
mission on the Status of 'Women, 
said there are few campus 
resources for student parents. 

"We've found a lot lacking on 
campus as far as child care is con- 
cerned," Bristow said. "A lot of 
women and men who want to come 
back to school never get their foot 
in the door because of child care" 

The task force submitted re- 
quests last spring to the University 
that included the appointment of a 
full-time administrator to set up a 
parent-run baby sitting 
cooperative at JanUne Terrace 
and another "drop-in" child care 
cooperative at a central location on 
campus, such as the Utiion. 

"We have yet to receive any 
(eedl>ack I from the University)," 
Bristow said. 

BiSstow said one problem with 
such requKts is that funding for 
campus child care is partially sub- 
sidlied throu^ Student Senate In 
tbe past year, senate cut funding 
for the centers because of budget 
cula and the feeling that such 
facilities t>enefited a minority of 
students. 

Child care is not usually a 
"financial reality" for the average 
student, Bristow said Baby-sitting 
or day -care services cost an 
average of t200 per month, and 



many students cannot afford that 
expense, she said. 

In addition, she said, day-care 
services can't meet all the needs of 
the student parent Finding so- 
meone to care for a child during 
evening classes or tests, and study 
sessions can pose both time and 
financial problems for student 
parents 

In the past, there have been at- 
tempts to start student parent sup- 
port groups on campus, however, 
these students obtained tittle sue 
cess due to what Bristow called the 
'inaccessibility" of student 
parents 

"If you have a child, you must 
try to schedule your classes so tfiat 
one of you can be available if your 
child gets sick or has to go to the 
doctor, and that isn't always easy 
to do," Gail said. 

"TTiere are not very many young 
married students on campus, and 
existing student organizations 
aren't geared to the time element 
of parents," she said 

Gail said she and her husband 
begintheirday at6a.m andmake 
a 20-minute drive from Wamego to 
campus They leave Scott at the 
Stonehouse Child Care Center, 
which is operated by the Depart- 
ment of Family and Child Develt^ 
ment. 

During the day, the couple juggle 
their time on campus between 
classes, studying and jobs At S 
p.m . they pick up their san and 
return home where Gail m'list fix 



dinner, do housework and spend 
time with Scott 

"It is usually 8:30 (p.m.) before 1 
can sit down and study. Kan and I 
never can sit down and study at ihe 
same time because one of us needs 
to spend time with Scott, " she said. 

Single parents many times have 
an even harder time attending 
school because they usually do not 
have anyone to share the respon- 
sibilities of raising a child, earaing 
a living and going to school . 

"For the single parent, child 
care is the major concern It must 
be inexpensive and accessible so 
that the parent can be near their 
youngster." Bristow said. "Also, 
students are on such a limited 
budget that almost all child care 
(facilities) needs to be 
subsidized" 

Nora Olio, junior in special 
education, is now rearing her 
2year-old son alone while her hus- 
band, who IS in the Army, is 
overseas. She does not have an out- 
side job and takes her son to a day- 
care center while she attends 
classes. 

"I find myself choosing between 
my kid and my twoks." she said. 
"Studies have to take a tiack seat, 
because my kid comes first. 

"1 could [»^>bably get better 
grades if I worked harder, but that 
would mean giving up time I spent 
with my kid. Right now. his father 
isn't here, and 1 have to be both 
father and mother" 



Family, friends bid final farewell 
to 'modest, unassuming' governor 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA ~ Kansans bid farewell 

Wednesday to Robert Blackwell 
Docking, the Arkansas City banker 
and oilman with the common touch 
who history will record was the 
state's most popular politician. 

Gov. John Carlin and two of Dock- 
ing's closest Democratic political 
allies and friends delivered eulogies 
at a memorial service in the Capitol 
rotunda, the last of three services 
for the former governor, who died 
lasl Saturday after battling em- 
physema lor years, tfe would have 
been 58 Sunday 

Carlin said Docking "loved the 
people and the people loved him." 

John D Mnntgamery, Junction Ci- 
ty editor and state highway director 
during the Docking administration 
in 19er7-7S, said be "never lost sight 
of the 'little guy,' the taxpayer." 

Norbert Dreiling, Hays attorney 
and chairman of Docking's four sue 
cessful gubernatorial campaigns, 
said, "His record as governor has 
ah'eady become a benchmark by 
which responsible public service is 
measured " 

Nearly MO people stood in the se- 
cond floor rotunda or around the 
third floor railing looking down on 
the memorial service, which lasted 
slightly more than a hall hour 

U.S. Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, 
former Republican Govs. William 
Avery, John Anderson and Roliert 
Bennett, all present state officers. 



the entire state Supreme Court and a 
dozen family members, including 
Docking's wife, two sons and 
mother, attended. They were seated 
in chairs in front of a speaker's 
podium, along with state officials 
and members of the judiciary 

Funeral services were Monday in 
Arkansas City and burial was Tues- 
day in Kansas City, Kan 

"He was a visionary who led Kan- 
sas by setting aside plans from the 
past In favor of his hop^ for the 
future," Carlin said in his euli^y. 

"His enthusiastic pursuit of ex- 
cellence, in everything he under- 
took, created standards far his fami- 
ly, his friend'; and all Kansans to 
strive lor. Gm. Docking would not 
accept mediocrity and t>e never 
reflected it 

"Certainly a man of such extraor- 
dinary ability and purpose should be 
fully recognized by the govenunent 
he led so well. ...It was for the 
citizenry that Bob Docking served 
Kansas 

"We shall miss him, and in his 
memory we will reaffirm our belief 
in the principles of life for which he 
stood." 

Montgomery said; 

",. TTie statistics will not show the 
fine personal qualifications that 
made Kansans respect and love him 
so much, He never forgot a friend 
and he never carried a grudge. 

"He inherited from his banker 
father business acumen and from 
his mother southern charm. His 



wife, Meredith, gave him the loving 
support that made tough decisiotts 
easier to solve 

"Boh Docking had a passion for 
honesty and integrity. He inspired 
loyalty and he disliked mediocrity. 

"When I say this last goodbye, 
Robert, I dies little. " 

Dreiling said: 

"For eight years this family caltod 
Docking gave the best that it had for 
the public good. 

"Modest and unassuming, the 
private and public Bob Docking 
were one and the same He was ge- 
nuine, for real. What you saw is what 
you got. 

"His sense of obligation as a 
citizen in a democratic society in- 
volved more than a spectator mpwt. 
In speech after speech, l»e exhorted 
his fellow cltiuns to become involv- 
ed, 

"Bob Docking was able to retain 
true humiiily despite all the trapp- 
ings of office He insisted that the 
goal was the important considera- 
tion and that we should not take 
otiTselves too seriously With him, 
there was no room for vanity or false 
modesty." 

The Army and Air National 
Guards of Kansas and the Kansas 
Highway Patrol formed a 19-man 
honor guard for the service, which 
included a presentation of the U.S. 
and Kansas flags Flags at all state 
and federal facilities in Kansas are 
to be flown at half s'^ff in memory of 
Docking through Friday. 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEQtAN, Thundiy, Octobw 13, 1903 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 



Fans fight over performer's attire 

OESTER HURUP. Deitmarlt - Ptrst the gloves, then the belt, 
then the bilouse and so on as Stella Skaerbaek doffed her duds and 
pitched them to an appreciative audience. 

But the fans liked her so much they wouldn't give her clothes 
back. 

The young men at the Ranchero discotheque jostled each other for 
souvenirs while she danced Then a fight broke out and police sug- 
gested that the stiip tease fans leave quietly. 

when they left, so did Miss Skaerbaek's $420 stage wardrot)e 

"tt happened because about 25 rockers came to the Ranchero on 
their motorcycles from another part of north Jutland," police Com- 
missioner Verner Laursen said Wednesday "They grabbed her 
clothes as she dropped them " 

Laursen said Miss Skacrtxaek didn't have to go home unclad. 

'She didn't we.ar the same clothes to work that she wore while she 
was working." he said 

Candidate gets strange publicity 

WATERBURY, Conn. - Republican mayoral candidate Henry 
Capoui's campaign billboards are getting voters' attention — but 
not all of them for the right reasons 

Some oi the signs are located in South bury and Woodbury — out of 
Waterbury's voting district 

And one sign, listing the central Connecticut city's GOP ticket, is 
located next to a billboard for the local United Way campaign that 
asks in bold letters: "Who Cares?" 

Justice drops reminder of gender 

WASHINGTON - Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor 
has ribbed The New York Times, reminding the newspaper that the 
nation's highest court is no longer an all-male club. 

In a letter to the editor published in Wednesday's editions, O'Con- 
nor noted that a recent Times article referred to "the nitve men" of 
the Supreme Court 

"According to the information available to me, and which I had 
assumed was generally available, for over two years now SCOTUS 
(Supreme Court of the United States) has not consisted of nine 
men." O'Connor said. 

"If you have any contradictor^' information, I would be grateful if 
you would forward it as the undersigned would be most interested 
in seeing it." she said. 

The Times' article was about shorthand names used in 
Washington, such as SCOTUS. and in her letter O'Connor referred to 
herself as FWOTSC — apparently First Woman on the Supreme 
Court. 

Band suffers uniform errors 

FORT COLLINS. Colo - The 130 members of the Rocky Moun- 
tain High School band expected to strut their stuff in new cardinal- 
red duds this fall 

Instead, they're canceling performances so they won't have to 
show up in blue jeans and white shirts. 

The $33,000 worth of new red-and-while uniforms were ordered in 
the spring and due last summer They may arrive in time for the 
last game of the football season. 

The first setback occurred when the band learned Raeford Fabric 
Co of New York was out of the requested red material. 

Then came word that the 300 yards of fabric had been dyed the 
wrong shade . 

"When they finally had the material, they did it wrong," said 
t>and director L^rry Buchanan. "This is the only company that car- 
ries uniform material When they run out. the whole world runs 
out." 




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ACROSS 

1 Throne 
5 Cra|M5y hill 
8 ConcerninB 

12 Easter bloom 

13 Tint 
H — avis 
IS Swift horse 
18 Nio? season 

17 Pitcher 

18 French 
hou:>chol(l 

20 Near passings 
£! Mauna - 
a Reminder of 

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27 Some deer 
3Z Mans uniti abbr. 

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34 GyRinastics 
feat 

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5 "...theends 
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25 Flightless 
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3S Pioneer 
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Clowns " 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, THiWkday.Oclobar 13,1M3 



County renovation adds office space 



By AMY HOOVER 
CollFgiin Reporter 



Lftst May, Riley County sUrted 
action on a plan that has been in 
the malting ftn- seven years. With 
tUt plan, the county wili be expan- 
ding administrative space and 
capabilitiea. 

County offlces currently occupy 
the comer of Pifth Street and 
PoynU Avenue. The county is now 
renovating the Warehatn Hotel An- 
nex on Pifth and Humttoldt streets 
loT additional use, Eric Shoulls, 
aisistant county engineer, said 
The annex was temporarily being 
used by the Riley Ounty/Manhat- 
tan Health Department before 
renovation began. 

The annex, the Riley County 
Courthouse and the Courthouse An- 
nex will form a plaza with the clos- 
ing of Pifth Street. With landscape 
and parking, the project will oc- 
ctipy the entire block between 
Poynti and Humboldt. 

Contractual agreements are For 
completion of renovation one year 
from now. 

"But we're expecting to receive 
the building and have it on the line 
for use in February," Shoults said. 

Constructimi on the building's 
exterior is near completion and 
construction on the roof begins in a 
week. 

"We hope to have it aU sealed up 
by the first flake of snow," Shoulls 



said. 

Completion of the plau, in- 
cluding landscape, will be in two 
years, he said. 

Construction coeti are about ft .2 
mllUon for the War^tam Annex, 
1800,000 for renovation of the cur- 
rent courthouse, |1SO,000-300,«)0 
for parking and landscape and 
$100,000 for purchase of the Cour- 
thouse Annex. 

"We're not sure how much 
rehabilitation will be done on the 
annex because we don't know how 
far the budget will go," Shoulta 
said. 

The buildings are being funded 
entirely through savings. 

"No bond money is involved," he 
said. "This project has been in the 
mill for seven years. Hie state 
statutes relate how to levy taxes so 
that when a tax is levied. It is for a 
certain item and must be used for 
that item. 

"So we've been taxing for 
building funds and saving it (the 
revraue received). Sbvce we can 
only use that money for building 
fumte, we've saved enough in 
seven years." 

Shoults compared the project to 
driving an old Volkswagen and 
saving money to buy a better car, 
"We've been driving the 
Volkswagen for a long time." he 
said. 

We're not going to violate the ex- 
terior of the building (the annex) 



and the inside will be Innovatlvely 
designed. We're going to set up 
larger offices. Now it's just s maze 
of rooms, not conducive to large, 
ptdilic meetings," he said. 

The current courthouse building 
will have three courtrooms with 
jury capacity and a fourth without 
Jury capacity. 

"All administrative functions 
will be moved — assesaor, ap- 
praiser, clerk The county attorney 
and possibly one other county 
agency will go across (to the new 
building), ' Shoults said. 

"We have records going back to 
the ISMs in here. They will be mov- 
ed to the new building in the room 
that used to tie the ice room for the 
ice company. This is perfect 
because if an atomic bomb hit, it 
might crack a wall, but that's all. 

"About 15 percent o[ the new 
building will tw for records and 15 
percent will be left for future 
growth," he said. The third floor of 
the buildii^ will not be completed 
until it is needed. 

"We expect to be able to go 70 
years before we need another 
facility," Shoults said. 

The new building will have a 
three-story atrium. An atrium is 
used in providing fresh air, which 
is required by law Although Ihis 
type of construction is expensive, 
the cost of the addition is offset by 
the cost of any other means of br- 
inging fresh air into the building. 



"Usually an atrium is just for 
looks but this one is functional It 
would cost more to violate the out- 
side <o( the buUdingi for airways," 
Shoulls said 

"This is mainly an economic 
move to expand. We're investing In 
our own land versus someone 
else's" 

- The present tiuiJding is too viable 
as an office building to turn it Into a 
museum like most counties do. 
This move will allow the same 
number of people to operate more 
efficiently, he said. 

"We won't have to hire new peo- 
ple to operate the new offices This 
will help keep overhead I costs) 
low." 

Furniture and other materials 

wUJ be reused and recycled for the 
new building, Shoults said. The 
biggest purchase will be new 
chairs for Ok larger rooms. 

"This building costs the same 
but 1 (eel it is a tremendously bel- 
ter building than a metal building 
in looks, functional aspects and 
energy aspects," he said, "tt is an 
ideal tniilding to fulfill our needs 
for a long time. 

"Like any business, we're trying 
to lower our overhead and increase 
service. This takes capital invest- 
ment. It all equates to lower taxes 
in the long mo." 



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Seven years of saving finances county plaza 



By The Collegian Staff 

Riley County is planning to close 
approximately half of Fifth Street 
In order to develop a downtown 
courthouse plaza next spring, said 
Rosalys Rieger, Riley County 
Commissioner. 

The plaza would combine the 
Riley County Courthouse, Cour- 
thouse Annex and Wareham Annex 
in a "largely pedestrian area." 

"We hope to develop a green- 



space, pedestrian area that would 
anchor the downtown mall and pro- 
vide an oasis for the downtown 
area," she said. 

liie proposed plaza would in- 
clude trees, shrubs and park blen- 
ches. A lanitecape parking area 
also is to tic Included, although 
Rieger stressed the plaia is to be 
primarily a pedestrian area. 

The county has hired the ar- 
chitectural firm of Ron Reed Inc. 
to draw up plans for the plua. 



However, actual work on the cour- 
thouse will not begin until spring or 
until ciirrent remodeling of the 
county administrative offices are 
ruiished and occupied. The county 
has not yet designated an exact 
area for the plaza, Rieger said. 

Owing the spring of isaa, infor- 
mal propoeals for a courthouse 
plaza were presented to the county 
cCHnmissi oners. At that time, the 
commissioners agreed to the con- 
cept of a courthouse plaza. 



However, no legal action to close 
the street has been taken by the 
commissioners yet because no for- 
mal proposal for such a plaza has 
been prraented by the county, 
Rieger said. 

"Even though the plaza would be 
built by Riley County, only the city 
has the authority to close the 
county-owned street." she said. 

Rieger was unable to give an 
estimated cost of building such a 
plaza. 



s 
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THE MEN OF 

ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 

WOULD LIKE TO 

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LITTLE SISTERS 

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Stephanie Andersan 
Charlene Bogner 
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Larissa Kimura 
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Joanie Schiffler 
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"%.. "^.* 




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Critic gives books, playbills 
in contribution to library 



By TOM DOWNING 
Collrgisn Rr%-iewcr 

Norman Mattel was a critic-at- 
large for the Scripps- Howard 
newspapers, a sjim phony trom- 
bonist, an army bandmaster, and 
former drama critic for the New 
York World-Telegram. He is a 
photographer, lecturer on theater, 
and last spring was visiting pro- 
fessor at K-State 

Nadel returned to Manhattan 
this weekend to go through his 
donation of more than 250 books 
and l.OOU playbills (programs of 
opening night plays, i The books 
will he available at Farrell 
Library's newly expanded special 
collections department. 

"This small gift might en- 
courage other gifts." N'adel said 
"t see It as a catalyst to get other 
people thinking that they might 
give books " 

There were other schools he 
considered giving the twoks to, 
but Nadel decided to donate them 
to K-State 

"I kept coming back here 
because the potential for growth 
was good." 

Nadet's hope is that students 
use the books and learn from 
them 

"Since I'm not regularly 
reviewing. I just don't need this 



much reference material at hand 
ail the time," he said. 

Expr^sing confidence in the 
Farrell staff , Nadel said he knows 
his donation will be in good hands 

"I like the library here. [ think 
it's a good library. I feel en- 
couraged," he said. "They'll take 
good care of the collection. I want 
them to be used, and they tthe 
staff I feel the same way." 

Na<tel has visited many collie 
campuses lecturing and teaching 
theater and music. In May, he 
plans to te^ch a short course in 
dramatic criticism in I>on<ion. 

HJs photography exhibit, "Close 
Perceptions," is on display in the 
lobby of McCain Auditorium 
through Nov *. 

"My photographs are my 
representation of things My feel- 
ing about them in pictures I'm 
trying to articulate a point of 
view." 

Nadel has been taking 
photographs since he was 12. His 
father was an engineer and inven- 
tor who designed cameras 

He became interested in the 
ways that ordiiury subjects ap- 
pear when they are viewed and 
composed photographically 
Made! developed this interest by 
watching the way small children 
look at things. 

"I kept thinking. U'hat are they 



looking at?" 

Nadel uses a camera with a 
macro, or close-up. lens Due to 
severe allergic his prints are pro- 
cessed commercially 

"I don't use any darkroom 
manipulation t try to get the 
honest image — as close as I can 
to the way that it looked," he said 

He said subjects of pictures like 
"FYoien Dew on a Blue Volvo' 
show a perspective of life that 
other people might rush past in an 
attempt to get an interesting pic- 
ture of something out of the or- 
dinary . 

Nadel commented about the 
K-State Players' recent produc- 
tion of "Equus." 

"I saw it Saturday night and 
d^pite some unsatisfactory ac- 
ting, it still '-orked as a play. All 
of us were g> tuinely caught up in 
this We were profoundly moved 
about it " 

"It's hard even for a skillful pro 
fessional company to do, and they 
pulled it off " Nadel said. 
"Charlotte's iMacFarlandi ideas 
were sound even through she 
didn't succeed in getting them all 
across. The aFvroach to the play 
was and is a valid one " 

.Nadel has no plans to return to 
K-State in the near future But he 
said. "Everyone's talking like I'm 
coming back. ..so I guess I am." 



Quintet highlights '50s music, pop 
in noon Catskeller performance 



By MELISSA BRUNE 
Callegian Reporter 



The Streetside Quintet performed 
a variety of music from the 'SOs to 
contemporary pop in the Catskeller 
Tuesday. 

The Hve vocalists forming the 
group, which has been together for 
three years, are: Matt Kinktn, 
junior in journalism and mass com- 
munications; Pete Buchanan, 
sophomore in general business; 
Kevin Shull, junior in music edtica- 
tion: Peter Kahler; and Leroy 
Burke 

Around 60 students were on hand 
for the group's performance of such 
tunes as "At the Hop," "1 Do," 
"Angel Eyes" and "'The Lion Sleeps 
Tonight '" 

Although the quintet does not limit 
itself to '50s music, the members en- 
joy performing songs like these 

"Our main thing is harmony," 
Buchanan said "Personally, t like 
the sounds of the chords. Another 



reason we stick to 'Ms is that II ap- 
peals to everyone ' ' 

T^e use of puppets added variety 
to the show as the group performed a 
selection from "The Muppet 
Movie." Ralph the Dog and Kermit 
the FVog sang a duet atiout their 
troubles with women entitled, "I 
Hope Uiat Something Belter Comes 
Along." Kinkin and Burlie handled 
puppets while Kahler and Shull sang 
the lyrics. 

The quintet performed a medley of 
commercial tunes, beginning with 
the current theme song for Wendy's, 
They also sang the Oceans of Fun, 
Mr. Bubble and Kidalong Kids 
themes. They would like to add the 
new Hi-C Drink commercial to their 
medley. HInkin said. 

Shifting to a more contemporary 
style, Burke performed a solo on 
Lionel Richie's "My Love." The 
group also performed "Lady." a 
tune by the Little River Band 

"There's not one person who sings 
the melody on every song," HinJtin 
said, Although Kahler is considered 



the lead singer. Hinkln said the lead 
part shifts so everyone has some ex- 
posure. 

"He (Kahler) is the me that runs 
the group." Hinkln said. "We don't 
start with music in front of us. 
Kahler gets recordings of old songs 
like the Beach Boys We just pick it 
up off the recordings, and then we 
edit the songs " 

This is not the first time the group 
has performed in front of an au- 
dience, however, it is its first Nooner 
performance. 

"We're all used to singing in front 
of people,'" Buchanan said. He said 
that the quintet has been singing 
together since the five were in high 
school . 

In addition to performing at the 
Nooner. the Streetside Quintet also 
sang at Arts in the Park last sum- 
mer and numerous other events. 

"We've been invited to sing at ban- 
quets and house meetings, clubs and 
Mothers' Weekends, and we are 
available to do more. " Hinkin said. 



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sands of dollars worth of Technics stereo gear that was recovered 
from a hi fi dealer who recently went out of business. Most of 
these Technics are new, in a box and will be sold at dealer cost 
and below . . . with owner's manuals and original warranties. 
Saturday at ten AM, Stereo Factory in Aggieville, Manhattan will 
open its doors to the public for this factory authorized Technics 
buy out sale. All Technics home stereo items involved in this sale 
will be at dealer cost or below. In the first car stereo booth all 
demo units on display will be at dealer cost or below, also. All 
sales are on a first come first serve basis. All sales must be cash, 
check, Visa or Mastercharge and all sales are final. No trade-ins, 
no layaways. Stereo Factory has been authorized by Technics to 
sell thousands of dollars worth of Technics stereo gear recovered 
from a hi fi dealer who recently went out of business . . . and we 
will sell it ... at dealer cost and below . . . Saturday from ten tit 
five . . . only at Stereo Factory in Aggieville, Manhattan, because 
we are stereo. 



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SLBL-3 180.00 124.00 

SLB-100 90.00 65.00 

Cassette Decks— 5 models to choose from 

RSM205 130.00 93.00 

RSM 222 300.00 199.50 

Receivers— 3 models to choose from 



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Hawaiian union leader defies AFL-CIO 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Thurad«^Oetol)«r 13,1163 



By The Associated Press 

HONOLULU - The former con- 
itractiion worker who runs the AFL- 
CIO in Hawaii is defyirig the authori- 
ty of national AFL-CIO President 
Lane Kirkland, who wants hitn to 
step aside until a federal perjury in- 
dictment against the Hawaiian of- 
ficial is settled. 

Walter H. Kupau. sUt« AFL-CIO 
president for 14 years, got a cheer 
when he told delegates at the Hawaii 
AFL<;iO convention that he didn't 
"accept threats" and that he 
wouldn't quit 

"II he I Kirkland) wants to do 
something, let him do something, 
I'm not going to walk away from a 
challenge." 

Now he is waiting for Kirkland's 
reaction. 

"He moved, I jumped, and now it 
is hi£ move," Kupau said in an inter- 
view at the Carpenters Union head- 
quarters here. 

"When you get elected on the local 
level, you have to reflect the wishes 



of those that elected you," said 
Kupau, 47. A ring of keys jangled 
frrnn his hip a& he shifted in his seat 
in his second floor office. Like many 
of his men. he wore an open-neck 
shirt and blue jeans. 

Kupau was unanimously elected to 
a new Iwo-year terra at the conven- 
tion Sept. 10. Kirkland sent an 
emissary. Atan Kistler, who read a 
letter to del^ates and Kupau in 
which Kirkland asked Kupau to take 
a leave ol absence "until the 
criminal charges against you are 
dismissed or you are otherwise ex- 
onerated. 

"If you do not do so, I will have no 
choice but to take all necessary 
steps to bar you from holding office 
in the Hawaii state AFL-CIO," the 
letter said. 

"They are defying my right to be 
elected and serve in union office," 
Kupau said in the interview. 

But Kirkland noted in the letter 
that he wasn't seeking to interfere in 
Kupau's re-election, acknowledging 
that was "totally the business of the 



delegates." 

Kirkland and other AFLCIO of- 
ficials are pondering their next 
move. 

Rex Hardesty, spokesman for the 
national AFI^CIO in Washington, 
has said the "president's office holds 
absolute authority." 

Kirkland was touring Central 
America this wedt as a member of 
the Kissinger commission and was 
unavailable for comment. But in 
Washington, sources within the 
federation who declined to be idm- 
Uried indicated that there was no im- 
minent move to expel Kupau, and 
that AFL-CIO officials wanted to 
learn more details of the indictment 

Kupau has been active in Hawaii's 
labor community for 23 years, rising 
from Waikiki construction worker in 
1960 to financial secretary of Local 
745 of the International Brotherhood 
of Carpenters and Joiners. 

Kupau said the organization he 
now leads represents about 40 tmions 
with an estimated 46,000 members. 
He is paid about KO.OOO by the 



Soviets may halt talks 
if U.S. deploys missiles 



carpenter's untiHi, but the position of 
state AFVCIO president is unpaid 

A federal grand jury indicted 
Kupau Aug. IS oD seven counts of 
perjury in connection with threats 
allegedly made to a non-union con- 
traclor, Walter Mungovan, on the 
island of Maui in 1961 Kupau has 
pleaded innocent to the charges. A 
trial date has been set for early 
November. 

The indictment alleges thai Kupau 
lied in a Feb 23, 1961, affidavit on 
the purpose of union picketing at 
Mungovan's business. Kupau said in 
the affidavit that pickets at 
Mungovan's construction site were 
protesting substandard wages paid 
by the contractor, but federal pro- 
secutors all^e that the informa- 
tional picketing was an attempt to 
pressure Mtmgovan into signing a 
imion contract. 

Mungovan, who testified at the 
federal trial, has been given a new 
identity and relocated away from 
Hawaii under the federal Witness 
Protection Program. 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 
STUDENTS 

PRE-ENROLLMENT COUNSELING URGED 

Make an appointment NOW with: 

PROF. HUNT IN Ourland 263 

Prtlerenlial lr«atmenl at pre-enrollmsnt time for thoje counseled now. 



ISl QMitv Wonwi'i Shoa Bnrv% For IMr '14J0 



4 MORE CASES 
of the last of Dr. Scholl's. 



^1^ This time it's the basic Pump in black or 
-A^ brown; 1 'A" heel; tots of narrows! 

^ ONLY $18.90! values well over $40.oo 

We sti have a few of tlie Schal Hgikii Casuals tho 



LADY FOOT SHOES - 221 Poyntz 



By The Associated Press 

GENEVA, Switzerland — Soviet 
and U.S negotiators met Wednes- 
day to discuss limiting medium- 
range missiles in Europe and 
scheduled their next session as 
usual, despite reports of a possible 
breakdown in talks. 

But senior Kremlin spokesman 
Leonid Zamyatin, visiting West Ger- 
many, warned that the Soviets 
would leave the negotiating table if 
no results were forthcoming and if 
NATO's new Pershing missiles are 
deployed in Western Europe in 
Decemt>er as planned 

U.S. officials in Washington said 
Tuesday that the Soviet Union was 
threatening to break oft the talks if 
NATO goes ahead witti deployment. 

In Bonn . the West German govern- 
ment said talk of a breakoff in the 
negotiatirms was part of a "war of 
nerves" designed to heat up anti- 
missile protests, but that the govern- 
ment is 'firmly convinced tfiat both 
sides in Geneva remain willing to 
negotiate." 



In Moscow, West German Parlia- 
ment members met with Soviet of- 
ficials and said they do not expect 
the Soviet Union to pull out of the 
missile talks even if NATO goes 
ahead with the deployment. 

Zamyatin told a German-Soviet 
colloquium in Hamburg that the 
Soviet Union came to Geneva with 
the goal of "reducing existing 
atomic potentials in Europe" but is 
now ready to "continue the negotia- 
tions in order to reach a reduction 
and limitation of medium-range 
missiles." 

However, should "a situation 
arise" wherri)y new Pershing 2 
rockets are deployed in Europe, 
there "would be no continuatiMi of 
the Geneva talks," be said. 

Zamyatin la chief of the Interna- 
tional Information Department of 
the Soviet Communist Party Central 
Committee, and his statements are 
believed to reflect high-level 
Kremlin thinking. 



Officials report third rape 
in Manhattan in five days 



By The Collegian St»ff 

A 23-year-old woman became 
Manhattan's third rape victim in 
five days in an attack outside her 
home in northwest Manhattan 
early Tuesday morning. 

The woman was attacked as 
she approached her front door, 
said Lt. Steve FYench of the Riley 
County Police Department. The 
suspect was hiding in some 
shrubbery near the front door of 
the house. 

French said the woman 
screamed as the man grabbed 
her. The man told the woman he 
had a gun and he would kill her if 
she screamed again, he said. The 
woman was knocked to the 
ground, and he used her shirt to 
cover her eyes, Frefvch said, ad- 
ding that the rape victim never 
saw a gun. 

The rape occurred in a secltid- 
ed area near the woman's house, 
FYench said . 

The suspect was reported to be 



a black male, 5 feet ID inches tall 
and weighing aj^roximately 200 
pounds. He has a short afro hair- 
cut and was wearing a white 
T-shirt 

According to the police report, 
a woman caller who lives in the 
leoo block of Cedar Crest 
reported to police at 12:09 am 
Ttiesday that she heard a woman 
scream A short while later she 
called again and reported that 
she saw two subjects running 
through her tiackyard toward 
Dickens Avenue 

The police said they assume the 
two subjects running through the 
woman's yard were the rape vic- 
tim and the suspect. 

The police responded to the 
prowler call and found nothing 
unusual. 

The police received the rape 
call at 12:42 am 

"The rape took place quite a 
distance from the address of the 
prowler call," French said 




VPC.Wedoitrighti 



i 



IT 



UPCOMING EVENTS 

Thursday, Oct. 13 

Outdoor Rec— Outdoor Awareness 
Day: Pedestrian Island 10 a.m.-3 

p.m. 
Issues & Ideas— LTAl— Tuition: Stay 
the Course? with Norman Bran- 

deberry; Catskeller 12 noon. 
Kaleidoscope— B/ood WsMIng: 

LT 3:30, f=H 7:30 p-m. 
Travel— Snowmass/Aspen Info 

Meeting: Union Rnr>, 207 7 p.m. 

Friday, Oct. 14 

Travel— Snowmass/Aspen sign up 
begins: Activities Center 8 a.m.-3 
p.m. 

Feature Films— Sf/« of (/i« Night: 
FH7&9:30p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 15 

Feature Films— AHc« In Won- 
derland: FH 2 p.m. 
Feature Films— St/«o/f/>fl N/flftf: 

FH7&9:30p.m. 

Sunday, Oct. 16 

Feature Films— AWoa In Won- 
darland: FH 2 p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 17 

Kaleidoscope— EWe Brieat: 
FH7:30p,m. 

Tuesday, Oct. 16 

Coffeehouse— Nooner— Kevin 

Chase: Catskeller 12 noon. 
Kaleidoscope— £///« Briett: 

FH7:30p.m, 

Wednesday, Oct. 19 

Kaleidoscope— rfte Weavers: FH 
7:30 p.m. 

Reminder 

Sign up to perform at this years first 
Open Mike Night {Oct. 20) in the Ac- 
tivities Center, 3rtJ Floor, K-State 
Union. 



Let's Talk About . . , 

Tuition: Stay the Course? 

Norman Brandeberry 
Member, Board of Regents 
TODAY 

Catskeller, 12 noon 
Free Admission 




& 



Spaces available 
at our events. 






Monday and Tuesday 

October 17and 18 

7:30 p.m. 

Forufn Hall 

$1.50 



Part of the German Director 
Fassbinder Series, 




OUTDOOR 

WARENESS 

©AY 



bin us for a Jav of exhibits and 
find out what activinos and organi- 
zations are availatilt to vou that 
share vour interest in thf great out- 
of-dotirs. 



upc outdoor r«c. 



TODAY, Oct. 1 ^ 

10a.m. -3 p.m. 

Union pedestrian 

island 
(Union Courtyard 
in case of rain.) 



E 



k-stftte union 

upc kaleidoscope 



"EXTRMNDIIUUtT! 
MJM Man unu'i cunc tt M KM 

Mum.iuuM KMin tm Nwn iiuiiM 



"•uunnuTMiUiE 



%t 



k-state union 



program counci 




Thursday, Oct. 13 
3:30 p.m. Little Theatre 
7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 
$1.50 



Part of the International Film 
Series. 



Ik-State ifion 



oacopa 




15 



Saturday, Oct 

2:00 p.m. 

Sunday, Oct. 16 

2:00 & 7:00 p.nn. 

Forum Hall 

$1.50 



Friday & Saturday 

Oct. 14 & 15 

7 & 9:30 p.m. 

Forum Hall 

$1.50 



lupc f««tur« fllma 



Sporte 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, Oct. 13. 1983 — 10 



Dupree runs out of luck; 
Switzer punts star off squad 



By TiK Associated Press 

NORMAN. Okla. - Marcus 
Dupree. the outstanding sophomore 
tailback at the University o( 
Oklahoma, was dropped from the 
team Wednesday by Coach Barry 
Switier for failing lo return to cam- 
pus the past three days. 

Dupree left the team after 
OfclaHoma's 28-16 loss to the Univer- 
sity of Texas in Dallas last weekend 
and has not rejoined the Sooners. 
Switier said. 

"As of now, he's off the team," 
Switier told The Associated Press. 
"He's probably off hiding, in seclu- 
sion somewhere with his friends. 1 
don't know ' 

Dupree had been given permission 
to visit his family in Philadelphia, 
Miss . after the Texas game, but did 
not return for practice Monday and 
was still missing Wednesday 

Swi tier's office said Dupree 's 
mother. Cells Dupree Connors, 
telephoned to say she was told 
Dupree was all right and still in 
Mississippi. But Mrs. Connors told 
The AP she was unsure of her son's 
whereabouts on Wednesday. 

Dupree stayed in Mississippi on 
Monday, but was to have taken the 
"first plane back" to Norman on 
Tuesday morning, his mother said. 
A friend was to have taken [>upree to 
the airport in Jackson, Miss. 

Switzer wotild not rule out the 
possibility that Oupree could return 
to the team, but said, "When he 
didn't show up Monday the team was 



very upset. The otily way he could 
come back is if they want him and I 
don't think they do." 

Dupree, who suffered a bruised 
knee in a 24-11 loss to Miio State on 
Sept. 17 and missed the following 
game with Tulsa, has gained 369 
yards on 63 carries this season and 
managed only 50 in H carries 
against Texas. 

"He doesn't want to play football. 
He's told too many people that and 
there have been too many indica- 
tions of that," Switzer said. "Tliis is 
really a tragic waste. He's obviously 
a superb talent, but the kid's got 
some problems." 

Dupree's absence from the team 
capped a tumultuous season in 
which the highly touted 19-year-oid 
was criticized by Switzer, the media 
and some of his teammates for his 
attitude toward the game and train- 
ing. 

He gained 906 yards his fr^hman 
season and racked up Z39 in the 
Sooners' 32-21 loss to Arizona State 
in the Fiesta Bowl on New Year's 
Day. But Switzer blasted Dupree 
after the game for being tackled 
from twhind several times and 
hinted his star pupil was out of 
shape 

The 6-foot-3. Z35-pound Dupree 
pulled a hamstring in the Fiesta 
Bowl, causing him to miss the entire 
20-day spring workout session, fur- 
ther angering Switzer 

Then, during the summer. Sports 
Illustrated magazine reported that 
Dupree "hates it at Oklahoma, and 



his relationship with Switzer. which 
was barely cordial to begin with, has 
seriously deteriorated." 

Both player and coach denied the 
report, but Dupree then missed the 
rirst day of fall drills and canceled 
several scheduled interview ses- 
sions. 

Last week. Dupree was quoted in 
USA Today, the national newspaper, 
as saying he considered leaving 
school earlier this season and enroll- 
ing at a school in Mississippi. 

Dupree has been mentioned as 8 
prospective target of the young 
United States Football League, 
which last year signed 
undergraduate Heisman Trophy 
winner Herscbel Walker from the 
University of Georgia. 

But Commissioner Chet Simmons, 
contacted at USFL headquarters in 
New York, said he had not been 
aware that Dupree was off the team 
and reiterated previous statem»its 
that the league would have no in- 
terest in signing him "until his class 
is graduated or until his eligibility 
expires ' 

"We would not touch him. " Sim- 
mons said "I'm disappointed he's 
off the team, for whatever reasons 
there are Everybody in this league 
is well aware of what our policies 
are. 

"If anytMdy starts to talk to him, 
that team will be subject to very. 
very severe disciplinary action, and 
any contract signed by him would be 
disallowed by this office," Simmons 
said. 



■^r^r^,=l,^i^i=i r=Ti=l r=)r^ [^ r^^i;^ iS] c=ir=lt31^t^r=i r=J r= if=if=Jr^ 



FfNANCECLUB 

Professional Meeting 

Featuring: John Pittman from B.C. Christopher 
Speaking on: "Financial Futures Markets" 
Thursday, Oct. 13th 
7:00 p.m. 
Union Room 208 



j kli^lj^l r=dF=lf=lt=J, = l r«Jr=Ji=lr^t=li=Jt=Ji=li=i>=JfeiJfe^r= l ^^,^f=In=i,a 




1 

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TAVERN 

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llinndBj 

S Doilar Days $ 

$1 Cover 
$1.25 Pitchers 

7-Mlditlftbt 



619N. 



KAMAN SCIENCES Wia BE 
INTERVIEWING ON YOUR CAMPUS 



OCTOBER 26 

For Details, See Your Placement Office Today! 



Kaman Sciences Corporation — a bubsidiary of Kaman 
Crirrinrat.ion — IS a leader in sciences and technology 
fiy ;,,i',ine&s and industry Headquartered in Colorado 
Sjjr.riijb, Colorado Kaman Sciences plays an integral 
role in the development of some of our nation s rnost 
important Research and Development programs 

If you tiave a BS. MS or PhD in 



• Electrical Engineering 

• Physics 

• MathemKicB 



• Computer Sciences 

• Or in related engineering 
disciplines 



we would like to talk with you We want to tell you about 
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electromagnetic theory "/ou'll also leam the entire 
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us in Colorado Springs. Santa Barbara, Santa Monica 
Albuquerque Arlington. VA and Burlington. MA 

Take the time to sign up for an interview at your Place- 
nrent Office If you cannot meet with us when we are 
on campus, send your resume and'or letter outlining 
your qualifications and interests to 

Mrs. Diana Shuck 
Professional Placement 
Ksmwi Sciences Corperatian 
P.O. Box 7463 

1500 Cwden of the Cods Road 
ColQrado Springs, CO 80933 

SC$£/ICE8 
COItFORATIOtI 




Invett in Your future ...At Kaamt 



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Diving effort s..,. *„«««. 

K-SlatF*>i Kenec Whitney reachrti (or thp ball in time lo Icppp it in play during ]a<it night'^ vollryball gamp 
aiiainst Ihr Univfrwily of Missouri. The Wildcats loet thm straight matches to the Tigeff 15-S. 15-9. IS-IO at 
.^hearn Field House. 




TV SPORTS: 

World Series 

Friday 7:00 
Saturday at Noon 

Football 

NUvs.MU 

Saturday at 2:30 



BEAT KU WEEK! 

* Tapes Df previous KSU vic- 
tories In foolball. ttastteltMII. 
vQlle)rbalt 

* "E«t 'Em Up" shirts on s«le 

Betclia didn'l know . . . 
KU co»ch Mllie GoKfried has 
never defeated itie Wild- 
cats—let's kftsc II thst vtayl 



OCTOBER BANDS: 

"Powargllda" 

Thll ThuF*., Fri., Set. 

"Sneak Pravtew" 

2aih, Z1st, 23nd 

'KIdd Band " 
27th, 2Bth, 2«th 

GRAND SLAM 
4fer Is tonight 



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Replacement Lenses and Solutions in Stock. 

Dr. Paul E. Bullock, P.A. 

PtBTtirt lit OpUmwli^ 




TAKE YOUR PURPLE 
PRIDE TO KU! 

K-WHO?? 



PURCHASE ANY 

CLOTHING ITEM 

WITH "K-STATE" PURPLE AND 

RECEIVE A 20% DISCOUNT! 

(NOW UNTIL SAT., OCT. 15th!) 
"WE'RE MORE THAN JUST A JEAN STORE." 



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OFF 

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PUBLISHED 
PRICES 

Come picK up □ stack of higri-ievei 
scientific ona technical books (rom 
leodirg p^JiDll5^e(S Out selection 
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KANSAS 8TATE COLtEQIAN, Thufd«y, Qdobf 13, ISU 



Pro athletes unfairly blamed for high salaries 



Money, money, money. 

These words were the opening 

lyriM for a song in the early '70i. 
But today in Die world of com- 
petitive sports, money seems to 
determine the destiny of many pro- 
fessional clubs and athletes. 

An example are three well- 
known ttaseball players; Dave 
Winfield, New York Yankees; 
Mike Schmidt, Philadephia 
PhlUies; and Gary Carter of the 
Montreal Expos. They will make 
more money than the 4&-man 
roster of America's team, the 
Dallas Cowboys. 

Another professional athlete, 
basketball player Scott Wedman, 
formerly of the Kansas City Kings, 
now with the Cleveland Cavaliers, 
last season earned a salary of 



1700,000 while the team owner 
claimed a 13,5 million lou the year 
before. 

What in the world is happening in 
the world of sports? 

Every year with the end of 
baseball comes the talk of the up- 
coming free agent market. And 
with the t)eglnning of pro basket- 
ball, everyone is reading about 
rookies or well-established pros 
holding out on a team until all 
financial considerations are par to 
the player's expectations. 

The Kansas City Chiefs football 
team are experiencing a holdout, 
Gary Barbaro, who is demanding 
ttiat the team pay him more money 
before he returns. The Chiefs have 
made their final offer to Barbaro's 
agent, in turn, he felt the Chiefs' of- 




fer was inadequate for his client. 

As of TlMMlajT alght, the Chiefs 
did not trade Barbaro to another 
team and he mentioned he will now 
seek employment in tl;e United 



States roottiall League. 

Call ttiem greedy, callous to con- 
sideration of Fan participation, just 
down and outright un-American — 
right - wrong. 

1 once believed that the profes- 
sional athletes, who I admired and 
still do, were great until the de- 
mand for high salaries became 
more essential to their well being 
rather than their playing for enter- 
tainment. 

No more, correct, I no longer 
hold athletes responsible for the 
salary they ask (or and receive 
How can you biame an individual 
for what others give? 

Once when viewing a news inter- 
view on television between a sport- 
scaster and George Brett of Uw 
Kansas City Royals basetiall team. 



the interviewer asked Brett 
several questions 

One of those (questions concerned 
Brett's request for more money 
from the ftoyals What seemed 
more ridiculous was the fact that 
Brett's million-dollar contract was 
beginning its first year. 

Brett responded to the 
newscaster, "I simply asked for 
more money from the club. Never 
did I mention that I would become 
a holdout from the team " 

"Let me ask you," Brett said to 
the newscaster, "If you thought 
you might be able lo receive more 
money in your salary from the TV' 
station wouldn't you ask for more^ 
Sure you would " 

As simple as Brett's logic may 
seem, it is true 



Orioles whip 
Phillies, 4-1 

By The Associatwl Preaa 

BALTIMORE - Itootue Mike Bod- 
dicker pitched a three-hitler and 
drove in a run in only his second ma- 
jor league at-bat as the Baltimore 
Ohoies evened the 1863 World Series 
at one game apiece Wednesday 
night with a 4-1 victory over the 
Philadelphia Phillies. 

floddicker, a right-hander throw- 
ing a 'fosh hall" - a combination 
forkball-changeup — allowed onJy 
an infield single by Joe Morgan in 
the fourth inning, a two-out single by 
Gary Matthews in the seventh and a 
bloop single by Bo Diaz in tlie eighth 
Facing only three more baiters than 
the minimum 77, he struck out three 
of the first four batters he faced and 
Orioles' outfielders were called upon 
for only four putouts. 



JV football travels to Omaha for game against Nebraska 



By KEVIN DALE 
Staff WriUr 



K-State's junior varsity football 
team — after having an undefeated 
season last year — will begin its 1983 
season this week with a game 
against the University of Nebraska - 
Omaha junior varsity. The game is 
at 1:30 p.m. Friday in Omaha, Neb. 

The 'Cats defeated Nebraska- 
Omaha last year 28-7 and are looking 
to start this season on a winning 
note. 

Junior varsity consists of mainly 
freshmen and sophomores who are 
not red-shirted or who are not on the 
varsity travel squad. The team is 
coached by Bob Lindsey and other 



graduate coaching assistants. 

"I am just the head coach by 
name," Lindsey said. "All of the 
graduate assistants get ti^ether and 
coach the team . " 

The coaches try to keep the junior 
varsity offensive and defensive 
schemes down to the basics of the 
varsity. 

"We have a few running and pass- 
ing plays and a few basic defenses, 
but we do not get as complicated as 
thevarsity, "Lindsey sa id." We stay 
for a while after the varsity practice 
so that our players will know their 
assignments and also we try to teach 
them something about the team we 
are going to play." 

He said the scouting of opponents 



is not as involved as with the varsity 
but they still try to fmd out a little 
about them. 

"Usually we will give the other 
team a call," be said. "We will tell 
them what we are going to do and 
they will tell us what they are going 
to do 

"We don't spend long hours wat- 
ching films like the varsity coaches 
do. All we try to do is get some kind 
of idea of what we are going to run 
into so the players will be ready." 

The main purpose of junior varsity 
is to give some younger players a 
chance to get some game experience 
and possibly have a shot of moving 
up to varsity 

"We have people move from 



junior varsity to varsity all the 
time," Lindsey said. "If a varsity 
player gets injured a junior varsity 
player may move up depending on 
the depth at the position 

"The junior varsity games are the 
only ones some of these guys get to 
play in so they go out there and real- 
ly go at it. They all come to play." 

Lindsey said the atmosphere of 
junior varsity is a little bit hghter 
than varsity, even at the games. 

"The players want to win and the 
close games can get intense," he 
said "But usually things are not as 
serious as they are during a varsity 
game " 

Jimior varsity plays small Junior 
colleges and area colleges along 



with some Big Eight Conference 
junior varsities This year, the team 
has a schedule including Nebraska- 
Omaha, Haskell Indian Community 
College. University of Nebraska 
junior varsity, and Highland Com- 
munity College. 

The junior varsity team also com- 
bines with the red-shirts to run the 
opposing team's offenses and 
defenses for varsity Lindsey said 
it's possible for a player to learn a 
lot about football by being on the 
scout team 

"It really depends on the player." 
he said. 'He can just stand out there 
and go tliruugh the motions or he can 
really pay attention to how the dif- 



ferent schemes work and what we 
try to do against them. If the player 
puts a lot into it he will come out a 
better football player ' 

During practice, junior varsity 
players work with varsity players in 
mdividual position drills. In these 
drills, younger players get a chance 
to learn some fundamentals of the 
game from more experienced 
players. 

"The junior varsity players work 
hard in practice, " Lincbey said. 
"They do everything the other 
players do — they are trying to get a 
chance to play varsity ball and right 
now this IS the only way they are go- 
ing to get to play in a game." 



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HELP WANTED 



13 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



01 



FOR SALE-MtSC 



07 



nWiMCjtmpirt CMvciofin now on uta— Kw^jiv 
HAM . foom 1 0J ttQm 0-00 tit -9 OO p rn . Uon6*t 
thrtsugh Fndiy aoc i^t it\jtjtni% m\itt kD vi'tf |i 
foriHo[h*ri lisrfs 

RENTAL C03TUMES - Haw rwjrs DaMyZOMDO 
pin, t/iMnaiday unlli QOOarn MAriaa. iUi 

HumbOldl. i39'U00 07M) 

BUS TRIP For KUK Slat« QmM. Octobar 1$. t^ 
FormaralnliDrmiliori, CAll^Sl^l 434r^9l 

hEV YOU WAihiigiari Counif K.^\Mtttf Oal 

nahad «E (Ha KU victory pvly it PBnny'A $«« 
yo^ Cafi afiar tha otm» Saiurdiy Be if^trt 
KilhyT« ^) 



ATTENTION 



03 



TRAVEL— AE will giva ^oi> t^k bail fwica lo 
arvyiMia^. Iniarnat^onAl Tourt, r7M7M ntli 

EW3U8H QRADU.'^TESl Ttilnh»ng o* OrAduats 

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fTi4dlA1iiy [HvH"Dfi ol Engiijni and fOFaijn 
Languig«9, tmpfirla ^talfl Un I <nrii| i|t. ErnpOrta, 
KSUaOl WrIiaoFUii 13103^200.8111 2lfl 
<3S-3Bt 

FANTAS¥<iRAWa, Bally Dancing lor all w: 
CASiont Cair 7'7S^$2'ba'oinocn {36-751 



SKYDIVE!! 

The KSU Parachute Club will 
meet tonite in U206 at B p,m. Be 
there or be square! * 



FOR OREAT mutK at yoor najl runclian. danct or 
parlr, dial ^0-7512 lor D J DtvfGiilhfla i374lh 

COZUUE<.-TLJOATAN Paniniult — Mfiico 
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FOR RENT-MiaC 



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COSTUMES -FnOW gonJia mill lo Hnvaiiftn latl 
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I0U TYPEWRITERS fo' rani Suppi»al and lamca 

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HALLOWEEW COSTUME S - Salai md finlH*. 
miahi m^a-uc accaisanaa Ths Cmponnm. 

iiirvarvdMai^in Agg^aiiHa iJMBi 



ADULT GAG a>ifl|., novalttii, ATI occaalon, riaqua 
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COLLEGE SWEATSHIRTS I HanAHJ gra». l^ala 
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REGISTERED QUARTER t\<m*. fhr*t vMt* Old, 
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Chrome wheel ringii, door handJes, 
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Ctll0U47l0.i»fDrPtfa 43M3) 



FOfI SALE-MOBILE HOMES OB 



OVERSEAS JOBS-Summaf/yaAr ro^jnO Europa, 

Soulh Amarica, ALiatraiiA, ahm. AJi ligida KOO 
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Wrila UC Boir SJKS^. COrofia Oti Mai, CA 

BARTENOEFL WANTEO for pan 11 ma ampjoyrntni 
AT lAaf CriAnG4 Club. Muat bi 21 yaar* ol tM 
Apply In p«t»on afiar i^ p m , ijifl More 135- 

TWO SALARIED poaiNans avAilAbha JaoubiY 1. 
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Octobar 21 >ob deacripnon avaiIaOI* ubori 
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POS'TlONS AVAILABLE TMinty Hva un 
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PIZZA DELIVERY- W«<^ piL>a commiiaion and 
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LOSTFniOUT Quia mMMt with teurpH/lt S*r> 
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PERSONAL 



ie 



leU LIBEflTV, T^o Md.OQfTi ctf^Uti Air. tjf 
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NEED TO aajl ki l*o w*«h»— ttto 14 K SO 
Stano ruroKhu Cin UM7M lltir <;N pm 



FOn HENT-APTS 



IFFICIEKCT *P*nTMENT. tSS. luranlwd Clll 
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( (34 Ml 



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FOUND 


10 


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lata KJP CWm 


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12 



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yun and itiraa nKi>n|hi. Kippir Birthdar* 
li¥-S i301 



\ ' V 




Garfield. 



By Jim Dawts 



IT'6 «y mnHtRT\ME.ARLtNt 
BUT PON'T PESRAJR, I'LL BE 

RtOHt BACK 
Twe MOMENTS 
WILL Stem LIKE VtrtK^ J a 
TILL VOL) RETURN ■' 





Peanuta^ 



By Charles Scholz 



BOOMMATE WArtTED 



17 



QNE^THRGE non amoving roammAiaa lo ttian 
ntw tannhouaa wllh r.rip,ii:» Pr«f*r A$r n^titM 
or vtt Ftaa biflll. fuitd'a lo. hQ.M. call la. pof)l 
11 TVTHOniti. baa* 40clt>da4 776-1206 13^361 



ONCE A6AIN SIR I 
QUOTE FROM THE "BOOK 
Of PROVERBS" 





VES MA'AM I LOVf TM 
INSTRUCTION ANP I 
LOVETH KNOULEPeE.. 


^M, 


\1 S^\ 



I Also pont kmow 

WHAT I'M TMAYIN6! 




12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN. Thwtdiy.OclQtwr 13, latS 



Reagan approves bill 
for War Powers Act 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - President 
Reagan signed legislation 
Wednesday authorizing U.S. 
Marines to stay in Lebanon for 18 
more months, but denoimced 
some of its provisions as ar- 
bitrary and inflexible and said 
they coutd encourage enemies to 
fire on Americans. 

The measure, the product of 
long negotiations between the 
While House and Congress, 
marks the first titne the I&.year- 
old War Powers Act has been in- 
voked to govern the warmaking 
powers of the president. 

Reagan, who had promised in 
advance to sign the compromise 
measure, said the bill provides 
"important support for the 
United Stales presence and 
policies in Lebanon, and 
facih tales the pursuit of United 
Slates interests in that region on 
the bipartisan basis that has been 
the traditional hallmark of 
American foreign policy.*' 

He said he signed the legisla- 
tion "in full support of its 
policies, but with rwerva lions 
about some of Itie specific con- 



gressional expressions " 

A spokesman for House 
Speaker Thomas P O'Neill Jr., 
O-Mass , brushed aside the prexi- 
denl's objections "The most 
significant fact is not what he 
said, but what he did," said 
Cllirislopher Matthews. 

O'Neill's spokesman also 
reiterated the pledge the speaker 
made to his House colleagues to 
"personally monitor the presi- 
dent's compliance with the 
resolution" and to seek the im- 
mediate return of the Marines if 
the provisions of the resolution 
are not followed 

Despite demands from Cot)- 
gress, Reagan had refused to in- 
voke the War Powers Act when 
the Marines first came under fire 
Aug. 29 in Beirut in fighting that 
eventually lulled four Americans. 

The law requires that U.S. 
forces involved in hostilities must 
be brought home within 90 days 
unless Congress declares war or 
votes to allow them to remain. 

In a statement, Reagan argued 
that "isolated or infrequent acts 
of violence" do not necessarily 
constitute hostilities, even if 
there are casualties. 



Faculty Senate approves procedures 
for trial hearing on Mahaffey case 



By MICHELE SAUER 

Staff Writer 

Faculty Senate unanimously ap- 
proved Tuesday procedures for the 
Committee to Hear a Case of the 
Dismissal of a Tenured Faculty 
Member to follow. 

Ben Mahaffey . associate professor 
of forestry, who was suspended from 
University duties Sept l and recom- 
mended for dismissal, appealed the 
action to senate. Because Mahaffey 
is possibly the first tenured pro- 
f^sor to be Tired in University 
history, no appeal procedures were 
known and senate had to draw up its 
own. To do so, it established the 
committee. 

"We took the procedures intact," 
said Richard Gallagher, senate 
president and professor of electrical 
engineering. "Major discussion (in 
the senate meeting) centered 
around the confidentiality, or lack of 
confidentiality, of the hearing ' 

The committee shall be ratablish- 
ed according to Board of Regents' 
policy and will tie a peer review of 
the faculty member's case. 

According to the procedures, the 
committee will be comprised of six 
tenured faculty members, none of 
whom are administrative members 



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One of the six will be the non-voting 
chairman. 

All committee proceedings will be 
open, unless the faculty member re- 
quests them to be closed but com- 
mittee deliberations will be closed. 

Senate also approved the panel of 
12 tenured faculty members to serve 
on the committee for the Mahaffey 
case and from the 12, "six will be 
selected to hear the case," 
Gallagher said. 

"There are many variables in the 
timetable. It could tie November or 
December before the hearing," he 
said. 

Within 10 class days after the 
12-member panel is named, a case's 
two parties, the administration and 
the faculty member, will meet to 
decide who will be on the committee. 
The two parties will then take turns 
removing three names each, one at a 
time, from the 12-memtier panel. 

The six left comprise the commit- 
tee to hear the case. 

Within five days after the commit- 
tee is chosen, the members will 
select the non-voting chairman. 

Within five days of the chairman's 
selection, the chairman will provide 
to each party a copy of the grotmds 
for the dismissal, a list of the 
membership of the committee and a 



notification of the date, time and 
place of the pre-hearing conference 

In other action, senate approved 
sending a statement to President 
Acker concerning scheduling of 
events during final exams. 

"We are asking him not to 
schedule events during final 
exams," Gallagher said "The 
senate is showing support for the 
statement. John Eck (chairman of 
the academic affairs committee and 
professor of physics) wrote a state- 
ment, and we are sending the major 
parts of Eck's letter to the president 
of the University. " 

According to Eck's letter, the 
Faculty Handbook states 
"University -sponsored events, on 
and off campus , shall not be schedul- 
ed to conflict with final examination 
sessions " Exceptions to these 
scheduling restrictions can be made 
only if approval is "obtained from 
the University provost and the 
Faculty Senate president." The ap- 
proval must be obtained at least 18 
weeks in advance of the event. 



"We wish to reaffirm otir support 
for the procedures detailed in the 
Faculty Handbook concerning the 
scheduling of events during final ex- 
amination week," Eck wrote "We 
feel these procedures are 
academically sound and fair to both 
faculty and students and seek your 
administration's support for the 
elimination of the abuses and bla- 
tant disregard for these established 
procedures" 



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il2(lMiifi' 



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pr«sents: 

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Union 205 



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State 



COLLEGIAN 

Friday, Oct 1 4, 1 983 Kansas State University. Manhattan, Kan. 66506 Vol. 90, No. 39 







Rivalry 

KU vs K-State, 
what more rieed 
be said? 

Sports, page 12 




§^' 







Israel faces crisis 
as economist quits 



By The Associated Press 



JERUSALEM ~ Finance Minister 
Yoram Arldor resigned Thursday, 
hotirs after he proposed a revolu- 
tionary stheme which would b&ve 
linJued the Israeli economy to the 
American dollar. 

Aridor's plan to solve Israel's 
economic crisis was immediately 
assailed from all sides. Opponents 
said it would surrender Israeli in- 
dependence and turn the country in- 
to America's "51st state" The 
Cabinet vailed an emergency ses- 
sion to discuss it, and a Few minutes 
after the meeting began Aridor 
emerged and announced his resigna- 
tion. 

With Aridor gone his "dollariza- 
tion" plan collapsed — within 12 
hours of its first publication But 
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir's 
newly installed government faced 
its [irsl Cabinet crisis 

The doUarizatian drama began 
Thursday morning when the daily 
Yedioth Ahronolh reported that 



Aridor was proposing to cure 
Israel's money troubles by wiring iLs 
economy into the American dollar, 

Aridor confirmed the report, say- 
ing he believed dollarization — his 
own term — would reduce Israel's 
triple-digit annual in Hat ion to the 
level of inflation of other Western 
economics 

As Aridor explained it, Israel's ex 
isting system of automatically com 
pensating salary earners for infla 
tion had led to "terrible distortions 
in the economy" Wages and prices 
were constantly pushing each other 
up, and "somewhere along the line 
we have to break this vicious 
circle," 

Thus he proposed linking all 
salaries and debts to the dollar and 
abolishing compensation for infla 
tion. 

The proposal was met with 
outrage from within the Cabinet as 
well as from the political opposition 
Aridor's critics charged thai the 
plan would leave Israel entirely at 
the mercv of American benevolence. 



Attack injures Marine 
on guard in Lebanon 



By The Associated Press 

BEIRUT, Lebanon - An assailant 
in a speeding car hurled a hand 
grenade at American Marines guar- 
dii;g the temporary offices of the 
U.S. Embassy in Beirut on Thurs- 
ilay, slightly wounding one of them, 
an Embassy spokesman said. 

John Stewart, the spokesman, said 
the grenade was thrown at the main 
MariDC MCurity ctieckiKilnt in front 
of the Durnford building. "The 
Marines had mo time to react. The 
car sped off toward the (tieart of 
the) city," Stewart said. 

He said "one Marine was slightly 
injured," but would not give the 
name or the rank of the wounded 
guard 

U.S. Embassy offices were set up 
at the beachfront building after the 
bombing of the U.S. Embassy, about 
400 yards away, on April IS. That 

Reagan gives 
go-ahead for 
re-election 
committee 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - President 
Reagan gave the go-ahead on Thurs- 
day for the establishment of a cam- 
paign committee for the re-election 
of himself and Vice President 
George Bush Sen. Paul Ldxalt, 
R-Nev., who will head the effort, 
said "I have no doubt that Honald 
Reagan will be a candidate for re- 
election" 

Laxalt, the general chairman of 
the Republican party and the chair- 
man of bioth previous Reagan cam- 
paigns for the presidency, said he 
would formally establish the re- 
election panel on Monday and file 
the necessary documents with the 
Federal Election (Commission. 

Also on Monday, the president will 
sign a letter formally authorizing 
the step, Laxalt said, noting that 
"He will legally be a candidate at 
that point '" 

Laxalt spoke to reporters in the 
White House driveway after Reagan 
gave him the green light The White 
House press staff took pains to call 
attention to his visit 

He said that Reagan would delay a 
full declaration of his candidacy un 
til the current congressional session 
ends, probably shortly before 
Thanksgiving. 

Laxalt said the president felt that 
a formal announcement sooner 
would tend to "impair his credibili 
ty" by casting every step he takes 
and speech he makes in a political 
light 

"1 think that his position in delay- 
ing his final announcement until 
after Congress adjourns is entirely 
appropriate," he said 

The meeting was held on Thurs- 
day specifically to gain Reagan's ap- 
proval tor the formation of the com- 
mittee However, the groundwork 
had already been laid by the presi- 
dent's closest political advisers. 

Of flee space near the Capitol has 
been selected. White House staff 
members have been assigned to 
leave the government payroll on 
Monday to begin campaign work. 



bomb demolished the entire facade 
of the embassy, kilhng B3 people, in 
eluding IT Americans. 

A spokesman for the l.GOO-man 
US Marine contingent in Beirut, 
Maj, Robert Jordan, said the wound- 
ed Marine was a member of the 
peacekeeping force guarding the 
embassy and not one nf the regular 
embassy guards, 

Jordan said the Marine was 
wmmded "hi the upper t^t le(t and 
ankle' m the attack at 7-3W pm 
(1:30 p,m, EDTl. He was evacuated 
to the US. Marine compouivd at 
Beirut airport for treatment "and he 
is in good condition " 

Foiir Marines have been killed and 
W wounded in grenade attacks and 
bomtiardments on the positions of 
the U.S. peacekeepers since 
Lebanon's latest round of violence 
began Aug 28. 




Wildcat pride 



Wildcat dflncfr. i^tilhv Spain, junior in flnaiicp, ooncrMratpi on A rolRtinr 
TliurHftay aKrmonn at thf liHfKt priivH*-* Flpld- TTiedftBceni wtrr *orliinpl 

*t\ii wiih ilu' Ks( Manhmk t^aiul aiul I'mJi^tus in prr[>ardliun Uir the 



Si*ffAlkrKy«iw» 



hjiirilmt' ihow at lh« K^StaU v-i. I aivi'if4(lt> nr Kiin<iah football f^ame 
Saturday In I Jiwr«ncr, 



Inside 



Several students are planning 

;i cruise to Lawrence? this 

wt-ekend in their custotnijed 

party wagon. " See pages 



Education 'cheap' in Kansas 
says Regent Brandeberry 




By I.EE WHITE 
Collegian Reporter 



Program cuts, fewer building pro- 
jects and higher tuition are in the 
future for Kansas Board of Regents 
institutions 

That's what Regent Norman 
Brandeberry told listeners at noon 
Tliursday in the Union Catskeller. 
Brandetierry was a speaker in the 
"Let's Talk About It" scries, spon- 
sored by the Union Program Council 
the second and fourth Thursdays of 
each month 

'The Legislature has an intent 
that students should pay at least 25 
percent of the cost of their educa- 
tions," Brandeberry said 'If we're 
going to try to maintain somewhere 
around the range of £5 percent and if 
inflation and education costs keep 
going up, tuition will have to go up." 

Students have yet to pay 25 per 
cent of their education costs, 
Brandeberry said The least 
students have paid was in 1977 when 
19.9 percent of the cost came from 
tuition, while the most students will 
pay is 24^ percent in tSM, he said 

"The education students get in 
Kansas is cheap," Brandetierry 
said. 

Regents compare tuition charged 
at Kansas schools with that charged 
at simitar institutions in other 
slates, Brandeberry said Students 
in Kansas are paying less tuition 
than students in other states, but 
faculty members are paid less, he 
said 




"It's Just not a healthy situation 
right now." he said if you want to 
keep good peo 
pie you have to 
pav them ' 

I'f the 

regents were 
to gain ap 
pruval of a pro- 
posed seven 
percent in- 
crease in 
operating ex- 
penses , 
Brandeberry 
said. that 
would mean WO million would have 
to be raised Students may have to 
fund the increase, he said 

Although no closings ol univer- 
sities arc planned, programs will 
have to be cut il expenses cotilinue to 
increase while enrollment 
decreases, Brandetierry said 

Regents already have examined 
the architectural programs at 
K-Stale and the University of Kan- 
sas with an eye toward combining 
some facets of the two, he said 
Should some programs be shifted to 
other universities, alumni may be 
angered, he said. 

"But thals the way the mop 
flops." Brandeberry quipped 

only two building projects are on 
the regents' drawing board, 
Brandetierry said. One is a ti* 
million library at KU and the other 
is a 129 million chemistry, 
biochemistry and plant science 



facility at K-Slate, he said 

Funding for the KL" project is ex- 
pected between i%5 and 1!«88 and 
money for K-Stale's facility is ex- 
pected to tie allocated through 1969, 
brandeberry said In addition, less 
than half the funding necessary to 
fix the 69 percent of leaky roofs on 
regents' buildings is available, he 
said 

Renovation of Weber Hall, high on 
the list of University administrators' 
priorities, is still being considered 
by the regents. Brandeberry said 

Brandeberry had few kind words 
atiout the rebuilding nf Nichols Gym. 
A 1955 K Stale graduate, 
Brandeberry said he played basket- 
ball in the facility which was gutted 
by fire during a Vietnam War pro- 
test in 196S 

"If it I a funding request I occurred 
right now, a different decision might 
be made." Brandeberry said 
Because Nichols was outdated, he 
said he was "more or less happy 
when it burned down" 

No sute funding will be used to 
build the proposed coliseum at 
K -St ate, Brandeberry said The 
regents will pay to heal and cool the 
facility, byl not during athletic 
events or other activities not direct- 
ly benefiting students, he said 

""There's no doubt in my mind that 
the coliseum will be built,"' 
Brandeberry said The project 
would he a worthwhile one tor 
K-State, he said 



Reagan nominates security adviser 
as Watt's replacement at interior 



By The Associated Press 



Kandy l.undin and 
lion Co,, rrplncf 
home. 



sti((.llin« sirwin 
Ei Lundin, rtn piny rev of Kevt Rooting and Iniula- 
shlngleti on the roof ut ["resideiit liuanr .Xckir's 



WASHINGTON - Environmen- 
talists and memtiers of Congress 
were stunned Thursday at Ihe an- 
nouncement that President 
Reagan's national security adviser, 
Wilham Clark, will lie nominated to 
succeed James Watt as secretary of 
the interior. 

Many environmentalists charged 
that Clark had no background in con- 
servation issues and his appoint- 
ment would allow Watt's deputies to 
carry on his policies with Clark serv- 
ing simply as a caretaker. 

But conservative leaders in the 
Senate praised the appointment of 
Clark, a longtime aisociate of Presi 
dent Reagan And Watt reacted wilti 



pleasure to the announcement 

"Judge Clark is a fantastically 
fine guy, " Watt told reporters in 
California, where he announced his 
resignation Sunday Watt called 
Qark "a prince of a fellow" and said 
the president couldn't have made a 
better choice 

Environmentalists had a far dif 
ferent reaction 

"It IS a preposterous appointment 
and an insult to the American en- 
vironment," said William Turnage, 
executive director of the Wilderness 
Society. "It is the third time that 
President Reagan has appointed Mr 
Clark to a job for which he has no ap- 
parent qualifications " 

""William ('lark's only qualifica 
lion for this position is blind loyalty 



to Ronald Reagan. " said Geoff Webb 
of Priends of the Earth 

William Butler, a vice president of 
Ihe National Audubon Scx'iety. said 
he was thunders I ruck by the ap 
poinlment 

"'The policies of the Interior 
L>epartment will not change and the 
momentum of Secretary Wall will 
continue with his lieutenants clearly 
running the Interior Iwpartment 
while Bill Clark serves as a 
caretaker se<'retary."' Butler said 

In Congress, Rep Edward 
Markey. D-Mass . said. It is ap- 
parent that the president plans to 
continue his environmentally 
dangerous, often incompetent and 
uninformed and pro industry 
policies '" 



V, 



mMS*8 STATE COlLEaiMI. PMn. Oelobw 14, 1H3 



Brandeberry speaks to student senate 



By I.ALH1 DlElll, 
CoUpglan Reporlrr 



K-State is unlrhdy to lose funding 
because oF enrollmeni decreases 
this year. Regent Norman 
Brandeberry told student senators 
Thursday night. 

"In my opinion, if K-Slale does 
lose funds the loss will be very 
minor." he said "Our evaluation 
I for funding! is based on three-year 
trends and it <K-State funding) may 
even gain a little," 

Brandeberry spoke about the 
history and purpose of the Kartsas 
Board of Regents and answered 
questions from senators. 

He said he does not allribute the 
decreased enrnllmeht to tuition in- 
creases. 

"A lot ot the decrease here was 
due to the llniversity tightening Ihe 
screws in some academic 
programs," he said. 

Questions were also raised about 
the proposed colisieum. 



"No s(at« funds wit] go into the col- 
iseum," Brandet>erry said. "That 
money must go to academic areas." 

Heating and cooling costs for the 
building would be a problem, he 
said 

"The University of Nebraska col- 
iseum costs about 1900,000 to It 
million annually to heat and cool," 
he said. "I think the cohseum is a 
great idea, but I do not think the tax- 
payers should have to pay to beat 
and cool it. Wc cannot take the 
money away from academic pro- 
grams." 

Brandeberry said earher in the 
day during another lecture that the 
regents will pay for the heating and 
cooling of the coliseum but not dur- 
ing athletic events or activities not 
directly t>enefiting students 

Brandeberry also discussed the 
cutting back of some academic pro- 
grams at certain regent schools. 

"At one of the three major univer- 
sities, there is a program with only 
five students in it," he said "That 



makes the cost per student very 
high." That same program is of- 
fered at two other regent schools 
with enrollments of about 30 
students each, he said. 

Programs with little participation 
will Lie shifted to other schools, 
Brandeberry said. 

"This is not a witch hunt," he said. 
"The Board of Regents is not going 
to say all engineering majors will go 
to the University of Kansas and all 
business majors to K-State But we 
are not going to have five students at 
one institution costing what 30 cost 
somewhere else." 

In formal senate action, the only 
item of business was voting on final 
allocations. 

Early Childhood L.ab requested 
allocations of $1,158. Senate's 
Finance Committee recommended 
an allocation of S888. Corrine Nelson . 
senator from the Collide of Home 
Economics, moved to amend the 
motion to the original requeil. 

Mark Terril. Finance Committee 



chairman, spoke in favor of the 
amendment. 

"The service is directed toward 
students," he said. "If they have to 
stay home with their children, they 
cannot go to school." 

Tracy Turner, senator from the 
College of Arts and Sciences, said he 
agreed the project served students, 
but money generated by user fees 
should bie used to fund the tab 

"All we are trying to do is replace 
pari of the student government 
money with student fee money," he 
said "It is still student money." 

The amendment was defeated and 
the recommended allocation of (888 
for Early Childhood Lab was ap- 
proved. 

Requests by the International 
C«)rdinating Council for 1369,50 for 
conference eosU, Off -Campus Stu- 
dent Association for $330 for adver- 
Using cosUi and Student Governing 
Association for tl,535, also for 
advertising were passed with little 
discussion 



Citizens complain to KCC about phone costs 



By The Assoc iated Press 

TOPEKA ~ The ever Increasing 
cost of telephone service is making it 
harder for elderly and poor Kansans 
on fixed incomes to afford 8 service 
vital to their safety, a handful of 
witnesses on Thursday told the Kan- 
sas Corporation Commission. 

Those testifying included state 
Rep. George Teagarden. 
0-LaCygne, who said poor and 
elderly people in his district were 
•getting scared" by contant in- 
creases in utilities He said many 
may be forced to give up their 
telephones, despite the need to be 
able to call emergency medical help. 

Campus Bulletin 



"These people, the elderly on fixed 
Income and the poor, are having to 
dig deeper and deeper because 
things like utilities just keep going 
up," Teagarden said. "A lot of elder- 
ly on fixed incomes are getting 
scared liecause they pisX can't keep 
up with the t>asic costs of living. 

"More increases will make It very 
hard for some of these people to 
maintain their telephone service 
which is a vital service to them and 
very important in emergency situa- 
tions " 

The tKtimony came as the cor- 
poration commission opened to the 
public its hearings on a request by 
.Southwestern Sell to impose a ^ 



monthly fee on all Kansas residents 
to pay for the coat of maintaining ac 
cess lines to the intrastate long 
distance telef^one network. 

Southwestern Bell wants residen- 
tial customers to pay the tJ inonttUy 
fee regardless of bow many long 
distance calls a customer makes. 
Currently, long distance calls are 
charged on a use basis with 
customers paying per call 

Business customers would pay a 
16 fee for access to intrastate long 
distance telephone networks, under 
Belt's plan. The company says the 
access fee on residential customers 
Is needed to prevent costs from ris- 
ing radically to big businesses. 



If costs skyrocketed, large cor- 
porations would drop off the Bell 
system, bypassing traditional long 
distance phone networks via 
satellites and microwaves, thus for- 
cing fewer people to pay service ex- 
penses, the firm says. 

Teagarden summed up the feel- 
ings of the five witnesses when he 
said he opposed the concept of every 
customer paying regardless of 
whether they make long distance 
calls within the state. 



suisvr FOR nr. open- himc mght 

iponuTHttij L'PC CoftfOuiar cnnunuH rnoi • 
• m miimi imlUOrl 19 la thr lliuin Aruviua 
rmta 

OLD aPt-RA: Today u Uw tuL diy u> Migp uft 
tw part; plis (mm > » a m. Ig S p m In the 
Union ActiviLn (>Qt« 

RSI' AMHUSAUOR UfUCATIOMS ar» 

avaijat]lc ui AndarMd Mair. Rdtuti 1iH. and m itte 
Sl^ attin and arf ehir Wednahls^, rjtl S 

C0ORDIJi*TUIl or F1>*M >;s *sn El.Et- 
TION COMMITn:^ mtnibcr and fUic apiiim- 
liotBirtdurinlflf SnSu«n.-i;l>} Spm fYlday 

TOB*V 

CHRlSTtAM MTtON VKI.lJIWSHir niKia M 
7 pm. tik UnjoitltS tor a worahip plhvhng 

PI TAl SK'MA mwu al < p HI al IMl Andrr. 
■« rnr 1 tiarbniuF Activt^ aoutit t» ajttl al 
5 30 p m 



THE URAHVATE SCHOOL ilaa aelwhlltd UK 
rihal oral fWanae of Ule doctora) dlaaffUlne frf 
tlebprati LMh Goodman il f a m in M Blue- 
mani HalJ Th* topic it "Arlf-rgncTpl and L*vel 
ot TturaE in LeamiAf Activltiei Potential In 
lututan fil Adulu' Pankipallsiv in dkaratkn " 

SATURDAV 

VIETNAMESE STLIHENT ASSOCIATION 
m«taatl:X)pm mUnionXQ. 

ALPHA ZETA If flMMndlimrTI - Ipm u 

iiiidri^t at [>ie Kni^ia vt CohimtHM building. 
Ali aa itudcfiti, ttnilo utf (Mil art velcwic 
Cincr durja 11 II N 

SL'MDAV 

TAV BETA PI mceta at I p.m al U» nwlll 
dvon «( Durland HlU tar tht K-hiU pMfa prv^ 

INTZJlNATtONAL CL.tIR mMla al > pm al 
I tld LfOert IjtIW for an UklobcWeil nkbration 

■LIEMONT ajl VCLE CLUB mecta at ) p m 

ui the L^niycnity ror Ku pvftiiii Im for a TtHir 



da Manhattan roUofnd by a ll(ht tntck vaUuck 
at S p.m tiythv.]irtUin]rKa*tlaliK in City Park. 

Ed'MENICAL CHRISTIAN MINISTRIES 

m»ta at 5:% p.m 9i 1011 l>0dion ttt a SUfday 
anpper and pngram. 

R.LAIRES mtrt al 7 p m in tlw UniOB K. Saad 



CIRCLE K oiMla at 7 p Ri in Uolon tK. 
Cv«r]WW if artlracnt 

cHtUarrlAN action feluiwskip mccta at 
< pm II Duillirtti OupFl lor a {ira)nr mKUDl 

MGIMA M.1 LHTLE SIBTERS rant it f p.lll. 



ValnUno'i for a p*»« party All mcmb 



TAU BETA PI mnla at SM pm *l 
D'l for a p*»« p 
' PrkiiatlU 



STVrDCNT FOliNDATlON Boaota at 7 p.m in 
Vnim 113 

KAPPA HtQMA STAKDIisrenS awd It 7 

p.m. al thf hniK. 



Individual sought 




The K-SUte Police Depart- 
ment is attempting to contact 
the Individual shown in this 
composite drawing. They re- 
quest that the person, or 
anyone with information 
about where he can be con- 
tacted, cnll the d«p«rUincnl at 
532-M12 or contact Lt. Tubach 
of the campus police. 



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State education committee 
supports competency testing 



mWSAS STATE COLLEQIAW. Friday. OclalMr 14. 1(M 



By The Associated Preas 



TOPEKA - A legislative study 
panel on Thursday endorsed Ihe con- 
tinuation of a statewide program of 
mininjum competency testing tor 
elrcmentary and secondary school 
students. 

In addition, the Special Committee 
on Education called for a bill to tie 
drafted (or a teacher scholarship 
pragram. which would provide 
11,500 a year to some scholasticaliy 
qualified students who are enrolled 
in teacher training programs in a 
tour-year public university or 
private college in Kansas. The pro- 
posal is patterned somewhat after a 
scholarship program for medical 
students. 

However, the committee did not 
act on either proposal. The panel 
will review hill drafts of both at their 
meeting next month and decide 
whethn to have the measures in- 
troduced in the IBM Legislature, 
which convenes in January. 

Still, panel members made it clear 
that they supported continuation of 



competency testing in matliematics 

and reading in Kansas' elementary 
and secondary schools. 

"I'm convinced the committee 
thinks competency testing is a good 
deal and should be continued." said 
state Sen. Joseph Harder, the panel 
chairman. "The only questions are 
over the mechanics of how it is to be 
implemented." 

A two-year testing program ended 
with the close of the last school year, 
and the committee's proposal called 
(or a five-year program to be 
authoriied starting with the next 
school year, 1965. 

"This is an evaluative, assess- 
ment mechanism so w« can deter- 
mine whether our schools are put- 
ting out a quality product," said 
Harder. 

"It's even more important that we 
continue now because of the Nation 
At Risk," Harder said, referring to a 
report by a national education com- 
mittee which concluded that public 
school quality was declining 

Specifically, the committee asked 
that a bill be tb'afted to authorize a 



rive-year testing pragram tor grades 
2, 4, 6, 8, 11. Tests in reading and 
math would be given annually. The 
program would be mandatory for all 
accredited private and public 
schools in Kansas. 

The tests are to measure a stu- 
dent's competency in t»sic skills at 
their grade level. 

Minimum competency testing was 
first established in Kansas in ISTS, 
when lawmakers created a two-year 
pilot program tor the \9JS-7i and 
19r7»-8a schools years. In 1381, the 
Legislature established another two- 
year program and ordered that a 
committee review the testing pro- 
ject at its conclusion and recom- 
mend whether it should be con- 
tinued 

The program is expected to cost 
about 1230,000 a year. 

The teacher scholarship proposal 
was prompted by concern among 
committee members over the poten- 
tial of a teacher shortage in the 
future and the need to attract more 
highly qualified persons into the pro- 
fession. 



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A FUN MONTH IN MANHATTAN 
Westioop & Village Plaza Calandar of Events 



German protesters demonstrate 
against deployment of missiles 



By The Associated Press 

BREMERHAVEN, West Ger- 
many — Hel meted riot police dragg- 
ed away 255 anti-nuclear protesters 
Thursday but 2, SCO others blockaded 
a U.S. Army l>ase and temporarily 
sealed off a major German port 
Some demonstrators handed flowers 
to police 

'The demonstration was the start 
of a three-day protest against NATO 
deployment of new U.S nuclear 
missiles in Western Europe. It 
marks the start of a series of anti- 
nuclear protests scheduled around 
West Germany in the next 10 days in 
what the peace movement bills as its 
"hot autumn." 

TTie protesters were carted away 
from the Carl Schur^ Barracks and 
adjoining Midgard Harbor, where 
US. ammunition and supplies are 
utlloaded. The protesters went limp 
in a display of passive resistance, 
while other demonstrators shouted. 



"Let them go!" and chanted "We 
don't want your weapons." 

Police Chief Eckart Naumann 
said all but 55 of the protesters de- 
tained were released. Itie SS were 
identified as "troublemakers" and 
will be held until the protest is over, 
he said. 

Armored police personnel carriers 
were backed by some 6,000 officers, 
including 5,000 riot police and twrder 
guards brought in from surrounding 



cities to prevent violence during the 
three-day blockade. 

Police said the heavy security was 
a response to unsigned leaflets 
distritttited in recent weeks by anti- 
nuclear activists who urged violence 
against the base. But there has been 
no violence so far. 

A U.S. Army spokesman confirm- 
ed that ground traffic had been 
halted to and from the base. 



Saturday, October tSth 
VILLAGE PLAZA 



Friday. Octobn 211 h and 
Saturday, October Zftlh 
WE5TLD0P 



German Sausage 
Waoon, sat in or carry 
out. In front of Bil-0- 
GoidChoesa, Inc 
Flea Market Including 
Arts and Crafts 

Pumpkin Crazy Carve 
contest Free beer, 
popcorn and peanuts. 



Monday, October 31 it 

VILLAOE PLAZA 



Pictures taken of chil- 
Oren In Halloween 
costume. Free candy 



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Editorial 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Oct. 14, 1983 - 4 



Rape prevention 

A rape in a northwest Manhattan 
neighborhood early Tuesday morning was 
the third reported in five days. All Manhat- 
tan residents must be alert to this problem 
and be aware of what they can do to com- 
bat it. 

It has been stressed by various groups 
that women be aware of the possibility of 
rape and take precautions. The recent oc- 
currences put even more emphasis on the 
need for education and prevention. 

However, a greater responsibility must 
be accepted by each of us in terms of the 
security of others. 

Residents must be alert to anything that 
looks or sounds out of the ordinary. 
Screams in the night are a pretty good in- 
dication that something wrong is happen- 
ing and should be investigated by the 
police. All it would often take to stop a rape 
would be a yell from someone nearby. And 
this scream could be accomplished in 
about the same time it would take to dial 
the 911-emergency number. 

If tha-e is a chance of a rapist getting 
caught or even being identified, the rapist 
will often flee. Of course, a certain amount 
of precaution must be taken when resor- 
ting to such a move. 

Paul Hanson, Editor. 



But women cannot depend on any in- 
herent goodness or concern among people 
in our society and must protect themselves 
from the possibility of rape. This can be 
done by walking with another person in- 
stead of alone late at night and by keeping 
to well-lighted areas on campus. Escort 
services sponsored by various residence 
halls are available so that women will not 
have to walk alone at night. The Rape 
Prevention and Counseling Center at 
K-State can suggest further preventive 
measures that should be taken. 

We find it deplorable that the full respon- 
sibility for rape prevention should be on 
the women's shoulders. Women should not 
have to face this alone; each of us must 
join in the battle. Yet the fact is that the 
rapes are occurring, and, as yet, no ar- 
rests have been made. 

One way to cut down on the nuint>er of 
crimes is for citizens to aid the police by 
reporting situations which seem unusual. 
Until society undergoes such drastic 
change that people can walk safely at 
night in any situation, people will have to 
go out of their way to prevent the oppor- 
tunity for such crimes. 

Brad GlUisple, Editorial Page Editor. 



Unanswered questions, 



Shoes and hats. 



Have yoa ever heard the old say- 
ing about clothes. "Don't throw it 
away, if you keep it long enough it 
will come back in style "^ 

Well, a few weeks ago my mom 
and 1 were going through some of 
her clothes and shoes I asked her 
why she kept some of these things. 
She still had clothes she had worn 
during the war I'm talking about 
the BIG war. World War II. 

She told me that she had learned a 
long time ago that styles in clothing 
come and go in cycles and if you stop 
to think about it, she's right (as 
usual I. 

Especially shoes. Shoe styles real- 
ly come in cycles. My mom has 
spike heels that she wore before I 
was bom I wore these shoes Just 
last year They're really great, as 
shoes go: I hate to think she might 
have thrown them away 

Throw away shoes'' Impossible. 
Why Its a sin for a woman to throw 
away a perfectly usable pair of 
shoes. Do you know how long it takes 
a woman to find a shoe in just the 
right color and style, not to mention 
the right size? Or how long it took 
her to find that gorgeous pair of 
burgundy suede, spiked heeled, 
pointed toe pumps to go with her on- 
ly burgundy dress'! II probably took 
hours, maybe even days. And the 
cost? Well, you could probably 
finance a good drunk on what she 
paid Throw them away? Were you 
bom yesterday or are you just 
naturally dumb? 

Women are notorious for having a 
lot of shoes In fact, wives r«ally 
take a lot of guff from their 
husbands For the amount of mone^ 
they spend on shoes. Never mind the 
(act that he has a )3-pack of beer 
every night, or plays cards with the 
tmys on Saturday night All a hus- 
band has to <lo is open the closet door 
and watch the shoes fall out and his 
point is made. 

We all know however, that clothes 
make the man, and with women 
entering the job market at an 




astronomical rate, clothes now 
make thf woman, t^O., Atid ut^ims, 
woman Icnows, shoes make tJwoiit- 
fil. With, of course, a purse to 
match, 

So not only do we have shoes for 
every outfit, we have a purse to go 
with each pair of sho«. 

Now for the clincher Hats are 
making a comeback. I'm not talking 
about the cowboy hat you wear to the 
rodeo or the "screw KU" hat you 
bought at the last KU game. I'm 
talking about real honest to 
goodness hats, made of felt or 
various other materials and 
decorated with ostrich feathers and 
litUe black veils. 

Ves, people, you will now be see- 
ing more women in hats than ever 
before And any women knows that a 
hal must match the shoes which 
matches the purse which matches 
the dress which matches with skin 
color and jewelry and anything else 
it might match with. It's all very 
complicated, but we try. 

I can't help but thinlt that Lady Di, 
who put the milliners back on (heir 
feet in EIngland, has something to do 
with this fad. Maybe it's an English 
plot 

While we're not seeing a lot of hats 
right now, the industry is booming. 
Milliners are wondering what 
women are doing with their hats. 
Perhaps they're hanging in the 
closet, next to the purses that match 
the shoes. 



Actually, I think women are so out 
of practice wearing hats. Most real- 
ly don't know where or when to wear 
them Let me give you some advice. 

Don't wear hats to McDonald's. 
Hats shoiild be reserved for the finer 
places of life. 

Don't wear hats to the movies. 
You might start a riot. It's really 
hard for the person behind you to see 
through that thing on your head. 

If you're going to wear a hat, wear 
the rest of the look, too. A dressy hat 
with blue jeans is tacky, girls, just 
tacky. Use a hat with a suit, dress or 
coat. You mi^t even wear gloves 
and ft aeMf.'IKalM tt look like you 
planned your wardrobe, not like (he 
wardrobe planned you. 

The question arises, "Caa you 
wear your hat inside'" Well, yes and 
no. You can wear a hat inside during 
the day, except inside your home, 
which is kind of a dumb idea 
anyway. You could wear it at the of- 
fice, but I don't know why you would 
want to. Of course, if you did, it 
could make for interesting looks and 
possible conversations. Hey, maybe 
that's the way to get the attention of 
that guy in your biology class. Wear 
a hat to class. 

As tor evening wear, keep it small, 
and with a dinner suit. Hats at a 
cocktail party usually just gel in the 
way. 

Finally, what do you do with a hat 
if you have to take il off? Hatracks 
are virtually a thing of the past. Men 
wear fewer hats now, so many 
tnisinesses have removed their once- 
prominent hatracks. Maybe we 
could invent a portable hatrack. We 
could call it a hatrack pack. It could 
look like an umbrella and could also 
be used for self-defense. 

So now we have hats (o match the 
purse, which match the shoes, which 
match the dress which must 
somehow match the checkbook. 
Looking good is pretty expensive I 
hope the public appreciates MS. 




Why was that young woman cr>'- 
ing the other night In the parking lot 
at the downtown Safeway store, as 
site was being slowly led by the older 
woman toward a car? 

Was she drunk? Was she sick? 
What was the matter? 



C.J. Pnisik asks whatever hap- 
pened to ornamental hoods on 
automobiles? And I ask whatever 
happened to running boards? 



What was that young man staring 
at in the sky above McCain 
Auditorium last week? He stood 
staring in one direction for at least 
five minutes In the middle of the 
afternoon, his neck arched 
backwards, his mouth half open, his 
head not moving. I looked in the 
same direction — but could see 
nothing. What was it be was looking 
at? 



How many people laughed in the 
streets of Cairo yesterday? Or in 
Bombay? Or in Amsterdam? Or in 
any other city of this world? 

Why do I never see a newspaper 
item about a thing such as that? 



A young couple was sitting on one 
of those benches outside the Student 
Union the other day. Their heads 
were very close together. Her hand 
was on his arm. 

He was wtiispering something to 
her. 

Both of Uiem looked extraordinari- 




JOEL CLIMENHAiGA 

Coliegian Coltunnist 



ly sad, as if the weight of the whole 
world was on their shoulders. 

As I walked by he kept whispering 
to her. 

Suddenly, she smiled. 

What did he say to her? 



Taking my daughter up to the high 
school the other morning, I saw an 
older man dressed in a dark suit run- 
ning as hard as he could down the 
street. Not Jogging. Not exercising. 
Running as hard as he could! 

Where was he running to that ear- 
ly In the morning?. Or perhaps the 
real unanswered question is what 
was be running from? 



What would happen if the sun trad- 
ed places with the moon? 

Would that change all the fairy 
tales to make the cow jump over ttie 
sun? Or would it end up being a fly- 
ing red horse instead? 

Would the day become night? And 
the night become day? 

Would love be harder to find? Or 
any less blessed when found? 



Would red be a different color, 
after all? Would the knife at your 
throat seem less horrible to me? 
Would that sweet, smiling child 
become a monster? That monster 
become an angel? Would these 
words become more important? Or 
would they be less meaningful? 

Since the sun and the moon would 
have ctianged, would black and 
white change? What will happen to 
gray now? 

Is it passible the world will nuA 
die? 

Prom where do these tears come? 
Ilwse happinesses? How can I go on 
leaving my life in your hands? 

V^y are (here no answers in op- 
posites? 

Can we ever understand one 
another? 

Why do I have hope? 

If there is any answer at all to this 
last question, it is that I must believe 
in something. 



Why is it that people complain 

when the weather is hot? 

Why do pecqile complain when the 
weather is cold? 



How many people lauglved in the 
streets of Manhattan, Kansas, 
yest^^y? Or in Fargo, North 
Dakota? 



If there is anything 1 have said 
here which offends you, that is your 
problem — not mine. 

There is nothing about you which 
offends me. 



DA ODMRS 
SiE m 




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mf,^\ 



ifemrfk^? 






^^ 






hiice lob, 

y:^ didrif HSU 
^ ( ^^ 



\jjJL^Lc^**imm^ 



Why policy won't sell 



WASHINGTON - September was 
the crueiest month yet for those who 
want to chart America's economic 
future. Their cause, "industrial 
policy," took a thrashing from Right 
and Left. 

Yet October, and the prospect for 
consensiffi in CJongresa on the ne^ 
for government activism In the 
economy, won't necessarily bring a 
better reception. Outside the in- 
cestuous cotiTines of WaahingtiHi and 
academia, industrial policy may 
always have an image problem. 

In a Sept. 30 speech in San Fran- 
cisco, James C. Miller, chairman of 
the Federal Trade Commission, con- 
demned the notion that America 
needs a central authority to select 
and subsidize industries meet likely 
to be internationally competitive. 
Miller warned implicitly that such a 
body, "insulated from politics," 
would encourage "despotiim." 

Only two days earlier, Qwrles L. 
Schulde, the former chief economic 
adviser (o Jimmy Carter, had ex- 
pressed his own doubts that a collec- 
tion of government, business and 
labor leaders could pick "winners" 
more efficiently than the 
marketplace without protecting 
"losers" against foreign imports. 
Having challenged the very premise 
of industrial policy in a paper for the 
Brookings Institution, Schultie 
blamed recession and the dollar's 
strength — not, for example, private 
mismanagement — for industry's 
troubles. 

The professoT'i criUque came ]ust 
ns the AFL-CIO wu prepsrtng (o 
release a report eclxtlng many 
Democrats' calls for roatstve 
government participation in In- 
dustrial development. It cculd only 
have tieen a blow to those who are 




MAXWELL GLEN 
« CODY SHEARER 



tryiivg to inject credibility and clari- 
ty into what appears to be a confus- 
ing and partisan concept. 

Yet industrial policy enthusiasts 
face a more signficanl obstacle to 
public support. That is the highly - 
hyped emergence of modem-day 
Horatio AJgers. 

Take Bill Gates. Eight years ago, 
while a sophomore at Harvard, the 
Seattle native concocted an easily 
understood language, called BASIC, 
for programming personal com- 
puters. Today, Gates' dorm 
room/lab has evolved into Microsoft 
Corp., a supplier of software for 
almost half the personal computers 
shipped in America and a no million 
company this year. 

Take Mitch Kapor. Five years 
ago, Kapor interrupted a career that 
had included transcendental medita- 
tion and psychological counseling to 
buy a personal computer and 
refresh programming skills he'd 
learned In high school. Last week, 
Kapor' I IS-month-old company, 
Lotus Development Corp., went 
public, basking in protits ($2.8 
million during the first six months of 
this year) principally from the sales 
of a computer pro-am designed by 
Uie 3a-year-old Long Island native. 



Or take Walter Martin, Paul 
Moriates and Andy Udleson. Two 
years ago, the young trio (none it 
over 26) pooled savings and founded 
Flying Foods (o supply gourmet 
restaurants with fresh — and im- 
ported — fish and vegetables. Accor- 
ding to Venture magazine, Flying 
Foods is now a $3 million company, 
with offices in five cities. 

These successful entrepreneurs, 
and others like Apple Compute' 's 
Steve Jobs and Fred Smith of 
Federal Express, have come to rival 
proFessional attiletes and actors in 
star quality. More than any disciple 
of Adam Smith, they've helped to 
convince many Americans that free 
enterprise survive rather well is 
the shadow of adversity. Unfor- 
tunately fw advocates of industrial 
policy, such deification has only 
helped to sap their momentum. 



Industrial policy suffers for a 
number of reasons, not the least of 
which is its proponents' continuing 
proclivity tor vague and often im- 
practical explanations Everyone in- 
volved still seems to have his or her 
own idea about what an industrial 
policy should be. Moreover, despite 
calls for a "national development 
bank" and "infrastructure refur- 
bishment," staff members now draf- 
ting HouM and Senate industrial 
policy statements aren't likely to 
give (heir proposals any teeth in the 
present fiscal climate. 

But as "losers" give way to "wiii- 
rvers," government, not private Id- 
duBtry, will ultimately shoulder the 
bigges( burden of easing workers* 
transition from joh 'o job. Managing 
that burden may eventually come to 
be what industrial policy is all about, 
and at some point even the skeptics 
will have to take It seriously . 



Lecturer says new learning policy 
alters role of colleges, universities 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAW. FfU«r. OetOb«r14. IMS 



By DAVE MANCHON 
CoUtgtan Iteporttr 

Tlie role of colleges and univer- 
sities i& changing dramatically and 
permanently under the impact of the 
"learning society, " a senior lecturer 
on education in the Harvard Univer- 
sity gradule school said Thursday 
afternoon , 

K. Patricia Cross, in an address 
titled "The Impact ot the iseos on 
Higher EMucalion," told approx- 
imately tSD students and facully in 
Fonan Hall she believra K-State will 
be a leader and not a Follower in the 
"teaming society " 

"If we look to the broad future 
rather than the narrow future o( in- 
dividual colleges we would see a 
greatly increased need for learning, 
along with a new perspective In 
lifelong learning," Cross said. 

Cross delivered the first Chester 
E. Peters Lecture in Student 
Development The series, named for 
the vice president of student affairs, 
is funded by a t>equest from Joseph 
D. Rei, a former K -State student and 
past director of Hay matter Hall. 

Cross said the necessary perspec- 
tive missing in education is a lack of 
attention to the world growing out- 
side of higher education. 

"It's no longer a question of 
preparing our students to live in a 
changing world, but a question of 
preparing colleges to live in a chang- 
ing world," Cross said. 

Cross also said she believes there 
is a danger that with the new en- 
thusiasm to develop managers who 
can run colleges, educators will fail 
to develop leaders who will see new 
frontiers in education. 

Cross offered six propositions 
that, if taken together, would have a 
profound effect on higher education. 

Cross' first proposition states that 
higher education no longer enjoys a 
monopoly on the provision of educa- 
tional services 

"Colleges used (o compete among 
one another for students," Cross ex- 
plained. "Today, students who 
enroll in the college classes volun- 
tarily choose that option from a 
large number of possible alter- 
natives, including courses offered by 



employees, labor unions and a host 
of other providers." 

Cro«s said hi^er education pro- 
vides only a third of all organized In- 
struction for adults and the other 
two-thirds is provided by a vast ar- 
ray of scttools and non-coU^iate 
providers who offer educational 
benefits. 

"My second proposition is that the 
roles of educational providers, 
which once was distinct, are increas- 
ingly becoming blurred." Cross 
said. 

Cross said she believes th^e rotes 
of the various educational providers 
are no longer clear, but tend to be 
blurred. 

Cross' third proposition states that 
higher education no longer has the 
commitments of students and facul- 
ty- 

"The rise of part-time learning 
seems universal for all providers of 
the educatiorkal services," she said. 
"The proportion of part-time 
students has increased from 31 per- 
cent to 42 percent." 

Cross said she believes higher 
education faces unaccustomed com- 
petition for the time and attention of 
students because many also have 
job and family Interests. 

"My fourth proposition states that 
learning has become a lifelong 
necessity for almost everyone," 
Cross said. 

Cross explained that very few jobs 
are immune from the necessity for 
re-training and constant upgrading 
of skills and knowledge. 

"There has been a pronounced 
tendency to increase the separation 
between the three compliments of 
life: education, work and leisure," 
Cross said. "The result has been 
termed the linear life plan in which 
education is for the young, work for 
the middle and enforced leisure for 
the old." 

Cross said she believes the linear 
life plan in the United States warns 
that most of our serious problems 
stem from the way in which educa- 
tion, work and leisure are 
distributed among age groups. 

Cross's fifth proposition states the 
distinction between lifelong learning 
and adult education deserves con- 




LIVING WORD CHURCH 

Highway 1 T7 South, Mantiatlan, Kansas 

7:00 p.m. 
For InformsDon: 776-0940 or 539-4828 




MceUN 

' SEASON 1983-84 MM THE CROWD 

the piano kina 

of Kansas Cuv Sw^na... 




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FriJay, October, 28, 8p«. 

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K. Patricia Cross 

sideration. Cross said she believes 
lifelong learning begins at birth and 
en<te at death. 

"There is no way to keep iqi with 
the explosion of new knowledge . It is 
created faster than it can be learned 
or taught," Cross said. She said she 
believes the problem for the future is 
not the supply of information, but 
rather its selection. 

"People need to know how to 
select appropriate information from 
the overwhelming array available 
and use it in conceptual thinking," 
Cross said. 

"My final proposition is that 
education will claim new roles in the 
society of the future," Cross said 

Cross offered a number of predic- 
tioiks for the future of the educa- 
tional industry. 

"Students are changing." Cross 
said. "They know now or they should 
know college is not a four-year 
retreat from the real world." Cross 
said she believes students will be 
more likely to regard themselves as 
permanent students of the universi- 
ty and less as just candidates for 
alumni reunions. 

Hat s ParlOr 



^rTlS^ 



TODAY 



r 

Hit 



TGIF 
HAPPY HOUR 

Free Hors d'oeuvre* 

sot Orawa 

(2.00 Pitchers 

S1.25 House Drinks 

P 3pm lo 7pm 4 

U FridAv and Saturday 

\ LATE NIGHT 

n HAPPY HOUR 

■ ll;30pm -12:30. m. 
jj^MfiNJ^i 53»9967j 




Near Bluemont & Tuttle Creek Blvd. 

(Aoiacent to Wai-Matt Shopping Cenien 
Open 9 am - 9 pm Daily. 1 2 - 6 pm Stjnday 



You could pay more, 
but why? 



Biyless 

Sh^e 

Source 



(>(■> l\oiiiiiu Sh.-rt. . 




DANCE CONTEST 

November 7-8, 1983 

Brother*s Tavern 

in Aggieville 

Strut Your Stuff With UPC Special Events, 
Brother's Tavern, and Bud Light 

First Prize: Two tickets and backstage 

passes to the Stray Cats Con* 
cert at Aheam. Plus two 
autographed copies of their 
latest album. 

Listen to KSDB and read the Collegian for more details. 




y\j^* 






w^. 



BUD 
LIGHT 



Ij^ Special events 



BEER 



1004 



mLtm 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Frtdiy.Oelobf 1«. 1963 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 



Beach Boy praises Watt resignation 

GRAND RAPIDS. Mich. - A member of the Beach Boys says he 
was elated by the resignation of Interior Secretary James Watt, who 
tkanned the band from a Fourth of July concert in Washington. 

"When I caught the headlines on newstands I almost fainted I was 
so elated," said Al Jardine, who was in Grand Rapids on Wednwday 
to perform in a celebration marking the opening o( the Amway 
Grand Plaia Hotel Tower. 

Watt, who resigned this we^ in a flap over a comment h« made 
about the composition of one of his advisory commissions, reftoed to 
permit the Beach Boys to perform at a concert on national park pro- 
perty. He said rock bands attracted "the wrong element " 

"Until the novelty wore off, I felt sorry for the guy because it 
showed bow far off base he was about American life," Jardine said 
Wednesday with national radio talk show host Ljirry King and Th» 
Grand Rapi<te Press. "And this was a man at the helm of an impor- 
tant politica) post." 

Blind woman delivers newspapers 

PITTSBURGH — Galre Michaels shoulders a canvas bag before 
dawn each weekday and sets out with her guide dog to deliver 
newspapers — her way of proving that despite blindness. "There's 
nothing 1 can't do if given the chance." 

With the help of Cinder, a black Labrador retriever, Miss 
Michaels, who was blinded by injuries from a car accident 10 years 
ago. negotiates broken sidewalks and steps. The dog fetches errant- 
ly thrown papers to make sure her mistress tosses them correctly. 

"The only thing I've proved to me is (here's nothing I can't do if 
given the chance to do it," said Miss Michaels, 30. whose day begins 
at S a.m. "I'd rather have a real job. I just can't seem to convince 
pecple I can do other things." 

Casket rentals prove popular 

INDIANAPOLIS — With Halloween coming up. Charles Owens' 
company has a lay-away plan fit for just about anyone alive — rent- 
a -casket. 

'Theatrical companies, office partite, birthdays, country clubg," 
Owens said Thursday. "We retil for any purpose you would dream 
of — except burial. Our units are brand new and we wouldn't want 
to get into that end of it." 

Since he first placed a tiny newspaper ad a week ago. Owens — 
"an auctioneer by trade" — estimate he's had 65 responses. The ad 
says tn capital letters "CASKET RENTALS" and gives no other in- 
formation but two phone numbers. 

"Tile results have been fantastic. " he said. "Within the first four 
days of the ad. we had a lot of phone calls People are coming in. 
Every now and then, someone will call to see if this is a legitimate 
business." 

The caskets come in three sizes and rent from ITS to t2S for 24 
hours 

Owens, 35, said he got the rental idea after liquidating "me of the 
larger funeral homes in the city" 

Owens, who expects "somewhat of a letdown" in business after 
Halloween, has 14 rentable caskets, but only six or seven were 
available Thursday The rest were rented. Ke estimated he has 
rented "at least ID caskets" since he started, but doesn't want to 
say how much money he's made. 

The caskets are available in several colors. A couple are 
upholstered in velvet. There is an "old wooden one and one of the 
old metal ones We also have some vaults, but they're quite heavy." 

"Most people are very sincere when they call," says Owens. 
"Some have asked about renting for crematitw Tliey want to 
^Hisplay U* b*dy and then stter crematioji return the casket to us. 



Woman's legal aid to needy stirs controversy 



By The Associated Press 

JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - To 
Rosemary Purman. it's a matter of 
"giving the people back their 
courts." To the Florida Bar, it's a 
case of practicing law without a 
license for which she should be 
punished. 

Whatevei the issue, Furman's 
business of providing legal forms to 
the poor and illiterate for a fraction 
of the fee a lawyer might charge has 
generated controversy. 

She now faces a four-month prison 
term for violating a 1979 order by the 
Florida Supreme Court to stop giv- 
ing legal advice. She wilt go to 
federal court next month to gel a 
Jury trial in her lutUe. 

Furman, a S6-y ear-old widow, 
says her 22 years as a legal 
secretary and cotfft reporter left her 
with an overriding impression: 
"Lawyers are stupid." 

They spend their time, she said, 
getting secretaries and assistants to 
fill out forms, check details, file 



pa.iers and perform other routine 
chores tliat require little training 
and no hefty fees. 

If the forms were readily 
available, TO percent of the court 
case load and lawyers' revenue 
would tie eliminated, she contends. 

Eleven years ago, she opened Nor- 
thside Secretarial Service in 
Jacksonville. The business, she 
says, has helped thousands of people 
gain access to the courts — for such 
simple procedures as uncontested 
divorces, adoptions and name 
changes — through forms she pro- 
vide and helps fill out for tso. 

Four years ago, she ran afoul of 
the Florida Bar, which said she was 
giving legal advice, something only 
licensed lawyers can do. 

T^ state Supreme Court agreed, 
and in 1979 laid down guidelines: 
F'lirmBn was allowed only to provide 
the forms and type in information 
provided by customers. She could 
not discass their "remedies, rights 
and responsibilities. " said Catherine 
Dickson of the Florida Bar, who 



specializes in cases of titUicensed 
practice. 

"The people I cater to — filling 
station attendants, mill hands, 
waitresses — they don't 
understand," Furman said Wednes- 
day, explaining they don't know 
legal jargon such as "petioner" and 
"respondent" and need someone to 
translate it. 

Attorney Charles Arnold, 
representing the bar in the Furman 
case, said judges began noticing ir- 
regularities in cases brought Ijefore 
them by Furman's customers. An in- 
vestigation was launched and Fur- 
man was charged in September 1982 
with violating the Supreme Court 
order to stop practicing law. 



During a hearing in June, a dozen 
of the customers summoned by the 
bar testified that they had been 
given inaccurate legal advice. Some 
of them said they had tieen advised 
to give false information. 

"Her argument that cheapness ii 
a substitute for competence is com- 
pletely without merit," Circuit 
Judge AC. Soud said Monday In 
recommending that the Supreme 
C^ourt hold Furman in contempt for 
violating its 1979 order. 

Soud, the court's special referee in 
the matter, also recommended four 
months behind bars, saying that was 
the only way to slop her. 

Soud's recommendation is not bin-^ 
ding on the high court. 



Collegian Classifieds 
Where K-State Shops 



ISt (knfty Womwi's S}m Evaryd^ F« Oi^ *HM 



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Crossword 



By Eugene Shetfer 



ACROSS 

1 Facile 
SChum 
SChoose 
12 Less strict 



Ki Fragrant 

flower 
49 L.eaves out 
SZ Mine 

output 



13 Certain serve a Call for 



HMy 

Massacre 
IS Trap 
II Liquid 

element 
tt Strength 
31 Finished 
21 Actress 

MacGraw 
23 Hoad warning 
IK Singer BiUy 

etal. 
!5Ivy 

n Film award 
MTanan, e.g. 
31 Actor Don 
35 Run, as 

color 
37 Fingerpamt 
3tl Taj - 
41 Soak flax 

43 Yank's foe 

44 Deserter's 
status labbr. I 

45 National 
song 



help 
U Mideast 

peninsula 
U "-Sails in 

the Sunset" 
MHiU 

builder 
57 Vote in 



DOWN 

1 Pacinoand 
Capp 

2 Newsman 
[tather 

3 Study 

4 Llama's home 
Slxick 

B Picasso and 
Casals 

7 I,andunit 

8 Stellar lion 

9 Green shade 
10 Jury 





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Answer to yesterday's ptuzle. 



11 Layers 

17 Secured 

the boat 
19 Duplicate, 

of sorts 

21 Actress 
Gardner 

22 Pert talk 

24 Traffic 
tie-up 

25 Preserve, 
in a way 

28 West Pointer 
30 Everything 

32 Bnght 
color 

33 - and cry 
(uproar) 

34 Wane 

3t Hemingway 

38 Significant 

39 Cognizant 

40 Watered the 
garden 

42Nollbese 
45 Shortly 
IS Actor 

Jannings 
48 "This - 

recording" 

50 Tie- - -toe 

51 Pose 




Tastes Great Team 



ftn* Ci/^fc \,'. ^^ A."Hy 

>l\.11 Tfltl. iV-^-laHf ^C<ll 



ii^ -'Jy ^iI^ **'" 



me 

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Less Flllln9 Team 

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Oder expires Decemtiet 31, 1983. 
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KANSAt STATE COLLtQIWI. FtWiy.0e«qfctr14.tl«l 



Student gets county approval on park plan 



By LUnNDA ELUSON 
MinhitUo Editor 

Dtlzens In the Keats tr«a occupy 
the only community in the county 
without a county pork — but that 
may soon change. 

Last week, a plan developed by 
Bill Sullivan, graduate student In 
landscape architecture, was approv- 
ed [or the development o( a county 
park near Keats, said Rod Meredith, 
director of Riley County Parks 
Department. The IS. 2 acre tract of 
land is located 7^m miles west of 
Manhattan, olf of Riley County 442 
( Anderson Avenue ) . 

Sullivan, who also is a student 
senator, designed the plans [or the 
park with input {rom citizens of the 
area, the Riley County Park Board 
and the Riley County Board ot Cam- 
missioners. 

The park, which will take a 
number of years to complete due to 
funding, will be meant (or use by all 
residents of Riley County, Meredith 
said. Itie project includes plans for a 
Softball and a baseball diamond, 
three tennis courts, a "tot lot" 
(playground), a basketball court, 
regulation horseshoe pits, a com- 
munity building, a concession stand 
and restroom facilities. 

Top priority for completion on the 
list of items is the construction of the 
Softball diamond and a temporary 
parking lot. These two items have 
t>een funded and both are scheduled 
for completion sometime next spr- 
ing, Meredith said. 

Completion of other facilities in 
the park a re arra nged accordingtoa 
comprehensive recreation plan, 
which is subject to change. 
Facilities will lie constructed depen- 
ding on funds budgeted each year by 
the county commission, other funds 
available and the growth of the com- 
munity. 

The county currently has a one- 
half mill levy budgeted tor county 
parks maintenance and develop- 
ment each year, Meredith said. The 
amount usually ranges between 
MS.OOO-tM.OOO 

The project was proposed by the 
Wildcat 4-H club and the Keals Lions 
Oub, be said. Both organizatiotts 
wrote letten requesting such a plan 
to the Riley County Commission in 
19(0 Although the commission for- 
mally made a commitment to fund 
the proposal in May of that year, the 
appropriate tract of land wm not 



purchaaed until Decemb^ of 1982. 

The land was purchased for 
(45.000, with half ot that amount be- 
ing funded through a Federal 
Heritage Conservation Comniission 
grant attd the other half being sup- 
plied by the County Park Fund, 
Meredith wld. The grant is a federal 
fund tMJt is handled through the stale 
government The grant only funded 
acquisition of the land, he pointed 
out, and the cost of development will 
have to be budgeted for each year by 
the county. 

"There was an extensive ap- 
praisal done of the property and the 
surounding area belort the grant 
was applied for," Meredith said. 
"They {the Riley County Park 



Board) looked at three or four other 
properties to compere it to ; that was 
one of the requirements of the 
grant." 

In late May, Meredith conUcted 
the head of the landscape architec- 
tiu'e department in search of a 
graduate student to dev elope the 
Bite. Sullivan applied for the position 
and was chosen. 

Ftom there, according to Sullivan, 
he met with citiiens of the Keats 
area. 

"We discussed a program, or a Hat 
of the facilities, requirements and 
eiemenls that shxyuld be in the 
park," Sullivan said. "1 really had to 
work to cover my bases between 
keeping the people happy and keep- 



ing the county happy " 

Sullivan then proposed a plan, and 
after meeting with the Keata eotn- 
mittcc to make revisions, the dslgn 
was presented in two separate 
meetings of the general public After 
a few more revisions, Sullivan said 
the master plan was presented to the 
Riley County Park Board, who 
recommended the plan he adopted 
by the county commission. On Oct R, 
the plan was formally aproved by 
the commission. 

According to Sullivan, be had to 
keep several considerations in mind 
while designing plans for the park 

"They (Keats committee) really 
wanted to lit a lot of elements on a 
li-Bcre site. I tried to arrange the 



facilities in such * manner to pt9- 
vide open space," he said. 

Because the original concept of 
the park was for a "hvely . active, ef- 
fervMcent park," Sullivan alic had 
to arrange the facUltiee to portray 
this concept 

Another consideration wai the im- 
age of the area, he said. 

"I wanted to present a very 
positive, strong facade to the com- 
munity, [n order to do that. I used ■ 
real strong border of shade trees 
tietween the road and the park." be 
added His plans also call for addi- 
tional shrubbery around the parking 
lot to make this arra more appeal- 
ing. 

BecaiMe tights for the tennii and 



baaketball courts and the ball 
dtamoodi are in lats stage* of the 
plan, ^lUivan also dealt with this in 
his [rians. 

"I didn't want the lights from 
tbeae courts and rielcb to ^une into 
people's tK>u$es at night." he Hid. 
The planting scheme of trees aad 
shrubbery was designed to block 
light out of the surrounding area. 

m addition, he is working on three 
other park designs for the ctiunty , in- 
cluding redevelopment ot ooe In 
Ogdeo and one in Randiripti, and the 
development of a new park In 
Ogdwn. 

"Contact with the public i« 
tremendous," he said 



KEATS 

COMMUNITY 

PARK 

MASTER PLAN 




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iV^*f^tK^ SEASON 1983-84 JOM THE CROWD 

ANTA TOURING COMPANY'S 

Hilarious New Musical 





"A HISTORY 

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by 

Christopher 
Durang 



TheT^\)a\ LvMxmx\Q\3oM^m 




MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 8 p.m. 

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Friday, Oct. 14— Noon 

Balwasn Union & Saalon Hall 

Sponeorad by Am. Biptlit Campus MInlsIrt**, SI. Frances 
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Melissa Custer 
Michelle Richmeier 
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Patricia Jones 
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Jennifer Van Dyke 
Anita Brandt 
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Angie Applebee 
Kelly KnadU 
Nancy Cheray 
Janice Blankenskip 
Peri Partnteau 
Wendy Haifbrd 
Heidi Huffaker 
Erin Mulcahy 




Julie Fraser 
Jan Gomez 
Ann Gladbach 
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Dana SckindJer 
Jackie Gideon 
Dawn Szepi 
Kristi Strong 
Lori Elrod 
Natalie Hunter 
Debbie Paap 
Julie Step kens 
Toni Boiler 
Patty Bunten 
Cheri Scott 
Anne Coleman 
Kristi Barancik 
Julie Blanchett 
Melinda Butel 
Stephanie Jones 
Shawn Pine 
Ann Kidcuk 
Lori Ann Stein 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Frtdiy. Oelobf K. 1W3 



Born-again jalopy jaunts to Lawrence 



SERVE IN APPALACHIA 



By STEVE MILLS 
Collpgian Reporter 



Every year the K-State vs, Univer- 
sity of Kansas football game brings 
out the partying spirit in students. 
Signs, benners and painted faces 
proliferate, but this year 11 students 
have developed a unique way to kick 
off a traditional party weekend. 

What was a. beat-up 19M Chevrolet 
tmpala has t>een transformed into 
the "party wagon" with the help o( a 
pu^jle paint job, white tires, a hole 
in the roof and a rumble seat in place 
of the trunk. 

"Pulled it into the garage one 
night ugly as hell, and now it's purr- 
ing like a kitten," John Stimach, 
junior in engineering technology. 



said. 

"We did it so we would have 
something to party around in and 
take to the games," Tim Hamm, 
junior in engineering technology, 
said. 

"We boiight the car from a 
friend's neighbor tor tlSO," Hamm 
said. "Then we took the car home 
and it was painted purple by my 
roommate's brother tor WO." AJI of 
the owners' names were also painted 
on the car. 

Jim Burdolski, junior in general 
business administration, said he 
stretched the truth about the car 
when buying insurance for it. 

"I didn't tetl him tthe banker) 
everything. I told him I had a 'M Im- 
pala, and I'm going to drive it until 



Christmas. So we got three months' 
liability insurance for $80," Bur- 
dolski said 

The "party wagon" cost its 11 
owners approximately 124.60 each 
after all expenses and is proving, in 
terms of novelty, to be worth the in- 
vestment. 

While driving down Anderson 
Avenue one day three of the owners 
found themselves in a predicament. 

"The light was yellow and we were 
trying to stop, and then we speeded 
up because there were no brakes. So 
we had to put our feet out to stop the 
car," Hamm said. 

"We have also been pulled over by 
the cops, but they only ticketed us 
for not having any tags," he said. 

The car, as adv«'tised on KSDB- 



FM, will lead a caravan of cars from 
East Stadium parking lot at 8 a.m. 
Saturday to the K-SUte vs KU game 
at Liswrence. 

The car may make it to Lawrence, 
Hamm said, but he's not sure it will 
return safely. 

"We figure if we leave the car 
somewhere (at KU) where no one is 
watching it, something like the tires 
being slashed will happen," Hamm 
said 

If it survives this weekend, the 
"party wagon" will road trip to an 
away K-SUte basketball game. The 
owtvers are also hoping for permis- 
sion to participate in the Homecom- 
ing parade Nov, II. 






%f^W* 



' ui*^ ^ .ti^^%x^ lie 

December 26, 1983 - January 1, 1984 



January 2-8, 1984 



NKLDbD: < ,]il»<lii iii.ii |m i.ii,il, v^itJ. 
' '' ■" 'h ^>rii'-,t^ ill Ml htiirfii'i 
l'ti-.isi!jiuii[j.iiiii,tti,,i)iim iilmui (J 



k^liir Mi>-,lMitk'l- 



i'lvin^ l)ii' \» 



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it],tLk \tu\ iiliil ll]i> Siuilfi 



Have story 
or i)hoto ideas? 
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Friday and Saturday 

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UPSTAIRS IN AGG1EVILLE 



539-9703 



SliH/Bntl Sptnnr 

MneoHhe II owner* of the "party wajjon. ■ a modifirri I9M Chevrolel Impala.showiilf their car. The car will Irada 
caravan of cars from Faiit Stadium parking lul at K u.m, Saturday (othe K-Stale vs. I'niversity of Kansas f^ame at 
Lawrenrp. 

Radio operators to simulate flood 



By KARKN HKLIX'S 
Collegian Reporter 

Manhattan residents will need to 
dig out their polyester, high-water 
pants, as Manhattan will be 
devastated by a flcxid Saturday 

Mthough the Riley County 
Amateur Radio Emergency Ser- 
vices I local ham operators i plans to 
be ready for the disaster , there is no 
cause tor alarm 

Tlie "flood" is part of a nationwide 
emergency preparedness drill 
designed to test the ability of ham 
operators to communicate, said 
Myron Calhoun, associate professor 
in computer science and AREScoor 
dinator 

"The purpose of this test is to lesl 
communication skills — primarily 
communication over long 
distances, t'alhoun said 

On Saturday the members of tfie 
Riley County ARES will participate 
in the 3Tth annual Simulated 
Emergency Test The test is spon- 
sored by the American Radio Relay 
League. 



The Riley County ARES, the local 
Red Cross, the Riley County 
Emergency Preparedness Office, 
the Riley County and K-Slate Police 
departments, the local hospitals and 
other local businesses and agencies 
will volunteer equipment and per- 
sonnel in testing the effectiveness of 
the disaster communications 
system Ttiese agencies would all be 
affected by a dtauter. 

When the imaginary flood hits 
unanivounced on Saturday, local 
ham operators will activate their 
base, mobile and portable radio sta- 
tions, Calhoun said. Most will use 
noncommercial power sources such 
as emergency generators and bat- 
teries in order to make the 
"emergency" as real as possible 

The local ham operators will relay 
simulated emergency messages to 
various officials who would supply 
the necessary aid in an actual 
emergency The ARRL's Natiimal 
Traffic System, a nationwide net- 
work tor sending long-distance radio 



messages, will handle interstate 
messages, Calhoun pointed out. 

For those who like to compete, he 
added, the ARRL has devised a point 
system to rale the amount and 
meUiods of communicalion Ham 
operators can receive points for 
their use of emergency power, com- 
munication with the community and 
the amount of succeaalul radio 
r«lay« 



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PRESENTS 

THE CHICAGO 
KNOCKERS 

Professional Women Mud Wrestlers 



Fealufsd Bout 
"BOOMER" 




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8 p.m. 

Oct. 20th 

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Next to Tuttle Creek Dam 

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College life challenges older students 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAH. Fridiy. OrtabW 14. 1W3 






By KAREN BELLUS 

Colltgltn lUporter 



•iriH itt\imt wiik ikt rnWHi mtt tmetnt •< 
•M-m^iUm J K-8UU Halcali — IkM tlkt ire 



Sheila looks around the classroom 
SB she finishes her exam. Once 
again, she is one of the last to finish. 

As she glances over the key to the 
exam in the hall outside the 
classroom, she overhears the plans 
Qif other students around tier: Dark 
Morse, Kite's, formals, functions. 

Unlike the other freshmen around 
her, Sheila will go to her apartment. 
fix a small supper for herself and 
perhaps call her daughter. 

Sheila is not the typical freshman. 
She is not IS years old and she does 
not live in a residence hall . 

Sheila is a i&-year-old mother of 
Uiree 

Sheila, a hypothetical returning 
student, could be one of the more 
than 1,600 undergraduate students 
attending K-State who are B years 
old and older, according to Margaret 
Nordin, associate director of student 
development. A majority of these 
students are between the ages of 25 
and^. 

Although this group of students 
Ribkes up approximately 10 percent 
of the undergraduate population, the 



students' needa can be very different 
from the average undergraduate, 
and many times services that they 
need are not as available to them. 

The FENIX program was created 
in the tall ot 19'79 to help with such 
needs and to refer students to other 
services. 

■ "The FENIX off ice was created as 
a counterpart to Chrysallis. the pro- 
gram that introduced freshmen to 
K-State. Just as Chrysallis is a sym- 
bol of birth, PENIX is a symbol of 
regeneration, of renewing and 
reaching out of the ashes for new op- 
portunities." Nordin said. 

Nordin said that PENIX works 
mostly as a referral ser'ice. 

"We tie in with other services 
already available to these students 
We frequently work with the 
Women's Resource Center, Univer- 
sity for Man, Student Development 
Minister Don Fallon and IHental 
Health." she said. 

The students in this category also 
have formed a support group to help 
deal with the various problems that 
older students may encounter. The 
Association of Adults Returning to 
School is an outgrowth of the FENIX 
office. The organization formerly 
operated under the names of 
Students Older than Average and the 
FENIX Organization 

"We're just like any other group 
on campus. We try to help each other 
with classes and other problems," 



AARTS President Cheryl Shell, 
senior in elementary education, 
said. 

"The difference between older 
students and other undergraduate 
students is that school is often se- 
cond priority. Tim average AARTS 
student has acquired the trappinp 
of society: husbancte, wives, jobs, 
children, property, and that student 
has to juggle responsibilities more," 
she said 

Because of their experience and 
other responsibilities, older students 
often find it difficult to adjust to 
courses that "are geared to the 
IS-year old living in a resident hall," 
Nordin said. 

As a result, older students are 
often subject to areas of stress that 
the traditional undergraduate is not. 
Financial aid and sudden changes in 
life style are the main problems with 
which older students must contend. 
"Re-entry students often don't 
really know how to go about getting 
financial aid. In high school, 
students are told exactly what they 
need, but FENIX students 
sometimes don't know where to 
b^n," Nordin said. 

Willis White, senior In arts and 
sciences, returned to school in 
January 1983 after serving in the 
US. Marine Corps for 28 years, 26 of 
which were active. 

White said he had no difficulty 
with financial aid. As a veteran he 



could obtain work-study through the 
'Veterans' Administration. 

"I really didn't have a problem 
(with financial aid). I went through 
the VA and if they couldn't answer 
my questions they could direct me to 
another office that could," he said. 

"I'd say my nuiin probl«n was 
having someone to talk to. to make 
friends with. Through the FENIX 
prc^ram I could meet with people 
my own age and discuss problems 
that we had in common," he said 

Nordin said that drastic changes 
in life style such as becoming divorc- 
ed, being widowed or having 
children leave home cause many 
people to consider returning to 
school However, actually getting 
enrolled may be a big step to some 
"Often 1 may talk to some people 
two or three years before they final- 
ly decide to enroll. 1 refer them to 
other offices that may be able to help 
them. If a person is from out of town. 
I try to set up appointments for them 
so they can see who they need to in 
one day." Nordin said. 

"I would like to tell others that are 
considering returning to school that 
they shouldn't be leery of school. 
Ifou should take something that 
you've always wanted to learn or 
know about, regardless of whether it 
applies to a degree. Just take the 
class and get back into school," 
White said. 



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Lx)ve, 

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Tickets now on 

sale to see 

The Complex 

Improvisational Theatre 

in 
"An Evening in Umbo" 

presented by ttie K-State Players 

8 p.m. Fri., Oct. 21 & Sat., Oct. 22 
Purple Masque Ttieater in 



East Stadium. Tickets $3 

Tickets available at 
door or Central Ticket 
Office In Ahearn Gym. 

For more into call S32-6S75. 






f 



Denver area residents protest bomb factory 



By Itie Associated Presa 

GOLDEN, Colo. — Time was when 
the wind-blasted stretch of Colorado 
prairie called Rocky Flats was as 
desolate as its name sounded Then, 
In the late iMos, surveyors from the 
Atomic Energy Commission came to 
build a nuclear weapons plant. 

Today, 30 years since it t>egan 
operations, many Denver residents 
fear Ftocky Flats as the bomb fac- 
tory , in the spreading city's 
backyard. More than 100,000 people 
live within ID miles of the plant. 

The plant is no stranger to 
demonstrations, and organizers ex- 
pect thousands of antiwar and snti- 
nuclear activists to join hands and 
encircle the 6,5«)-acre plant grounds 
Oct 15. It IS to be the first of anti- 
arms demonstrations scheduled in 



the nation in coming weeks 

l^e plant makes plutonium trig- 
gers for nuclear bombs, hence the 
fear of radioactive contamination. 
Federal officials and Rockwell in- 
ternational, the company that runs 
Rocky Flats for the government, say 
they're nmning a safe operation. 
Safety improvements have been 
made, they say. and health and 
security measures are strict. 

But there are worries : At least one 
death was traced to Rocky Flats, 
cancer rates are higher near the 
plant, and plutonium was 
discovered, through autopsies, in the 
bodies of nearby residents in recent 
years. 

Jerry Langheim, a spokesman for 
RockweU International, said the 
plutonium levels determined by 
autopsira were the same as those 



found in bodies around the world 
because of radioactive fallout from 
nuclear bomb tests. 

The bodies of the Coloradans, 
however, showed a higher concen- 
tration of "weapons-grade" 
plutOTiiuro Z3B, the particular isotope 
used in 93 percent of the work at 
Rocky Flats, ttun of isotope 240, 
which is more commonly found in 
bomb fallout, according to a 19T5-B2 
federal -slate study by Dr. John 
Cobb, professor of preventive 
medicine at the University of Col- 
orado Medical School. 

In addition, Cobb reported, the 
percentages of Z39 and 2*3 found in 
the tiodies were similar to those 
found in the soil at flocky Flats. 

When the AEC announced its plans 
to build the ftocky Flats plant 16 
miles northwest of Denver in 1951, 



its i.dOO jobs were greeted as good 
news by some. Others were uneasy. 

Then-Gov. Dan Thornton worried 
that it would be as much a bomb 
target as a place to make them "I 
wouldn't be against moving the state 
capital to Gunnison," a city 145 
miles away in the mountains. 

Initially, not much was known of 
the plant, except that parts for 
nuclear weapons were made using 
some radioactive materials 

The first word that plutonium, a 
man-made element known to cause 
cancer in test animals, was used at 
Rocky Flats came in 1957, when 
plant officials revealed that two 
workers had been injured in an en- 
plosion in a "glove box" where 
workers handled radioactive 
materials through lead-shielded 
gloves. 






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KAN8AS STATE CQLLEQIAW, Frittoy, Oelobt 14, tSS3 



Stray Cats 'Rant and Rave' 
rocks with simple, fun music 



B> ANGIE SCHARNHORST 
Allntn Reviewer 

It th«v were onlif one word to be 
used in summarizing the music of 
the Stray Cats on "Rant and Rave," 
their latest LP. that word would t>e 
"simplistic " 

But that's not an insult — the Cats 
are known (or simplicity . 

Oiampions of the back-to-basics 
music revival, the trio has released 
an album full of upbeat, danceable 
melodies and ineloquent lyrics. 
Although simplistic music and less 
than eloquent lyrics sound as If they 
would add up to bored listeners, the 
opposite IS true. 

Ttie Stray Cats, with the aid of pro- 
ducer Dave Edmunds, have 
simplicity down to a fine art form. 
As It is an integral part of rockabilly, 
simplicity means the band is doing 
its job well. 

For anyone unfamiliar with the 
Stray Cat£. the trio relies almost 
solely on three instruments for ac- 
companiment — guitar, upright bass 
and drums "Rant and Rave," like 
its preceding American release. 
"Built for Speed," capitalizes on the 
straight -forward sound that the 
three inslnimenls. when blended, 
produce The IP may even tie 



Reviews 



stronger, overall, than the band's 

first album. 

One important fact that is often 
overlooked in music Is thai lyrics 
don't always need to be superlative 
in order to convey a message. This is 
definitely true in the case of the 
Stray Cats Although there is 
nothing which appears on "Rant and 
Rave" that would ever be quoted in 
a IxMk of poetry, with the help of 
music, the lyrics are more than ade- 
quate. 

The LP features the work of Brian 
Setzer. primary songwriter and 
vocalist for the Cats Hea>ily in- 
fluenced by such "505 rockabilly 
stars as the Burnett brothers. 
Setzer's lyrics deal with such topics 
as rock'n'roll, women and cars. 

Judging from their music, the 
Stray Cats are in the business for the 
pure fun of it. Their albums come 
across that way, also. 

One of (he most enjoyable tracks 
on "RantandRave "is "Lookatthat 
Cadillac." The song highlights the 



resOTiant saxophone playing of Mel 
Collins, an extra on the LP. The song 
tells the story of a liquor store 
employee who is saving h^ money 
for a black Cadillac. 



Well, there'! a bi? btocli Cadtttac 

Parhed in the ttreet over them 

It') the flneit looking car 

That ever rolled off the line 

Any other car 

Would juat be waiting your time 

Oh, one fine day 

I'm gonna make the Cadillac mine 

I gotta get a Cadillac 



Overall, the LP Is filled with 
amusing lyrics, although most are 
unen joy able without their musical 
background. This is exemplified by 
other solid tracks on the LP. in- 
cluding "Too Hip. Gotta Go." and 
"Something's Wrong With My 
Radio," In which Setzer complains 
that the music on the radio isn't fast 
enough. 

lite Stray Cats, with the release of 
"Bant and Rave," have set a prece- 
dent that will be hard to live up to. 
With an LP that is as fun as this one 
Is. they'll have a hard time (oUowing 
it with anything better. 



Calendai: 



Today, Oct. IS 
MUSIC 

Jim Sweeney and the Jump- 
shot z; Avalon 
MOVIES 
Never Say Never, Warehatn 
Mr. Mom; West Loop 
Romantic Comedy; West 
Loop 
Flash dance; Varsity 
Return of the Ninja: Cam- 
pus 

The Still of the Night. 
Forum Hall, 7 and 9:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. II 
ML'SIC 

Jim Sweeney and the Jump- 
shotz; Avalon 
MOVIES 
Never Say Never ; Wareham 
Mr Mom; West Loop 
Romantic Comedy ; West 
Loop 
FUsbdance; Varsity 
Return of the Ninja; Cam- 
pus 

The Still of the Night; 
Forum Hall. 7 and 9:30 p.m. 

Alice in Wonderland; 
Forum Hail, 2 p.m. 



Spotlight is a calendar of 
entertainment and cultural 
events in the Manhattan area. 
The arts and entertainment 
staff encourages anyone to br- 
ing or mail items of interest to 
the Collegian Newsroom, Ked- 
zie Hall, room 116 



Uganda exiles doctor; 
U.S. prison term waits 



By The Associated Press 

CHICAGO - A doctor who skipped 
the country 12 years ago and 
reportedly was a personal physician 
to deposed Ugandan dictator Idi 
Amin headed back to Chicago on 
Thtu^day to begin serving a lengthy 
prison term for murdering his 
socialite wife. 

Dr. John M Branion Jr.. who fled 
the United States in 1S71 after being 
convicted of killing his wife. Donna, 
was taken into custody Wednesday 
at Uganda's Entebbe airport, said 
(^k Coimty Lt. James Keating. 

Two sheriff's investigators, who 
Hew to Uganda last Saltirday. ac- 
companied Branion to London, 
where he spent the night in jail 
before heading back to the United 
States 

Authorities said Branion had been 
expelled from Uganda, where Inter- 
national law enforcement 
authorlti^ say he once spent seven 
years as Amin's personal physician. 
A 57-year-old general practitioner, 
Branion vanished while free on a 
IS.OOO appeal bond He had been 
sentenced to W to 30 years for 
murdering his wife, who was shot 
tour times with a handgun in their 
South Side home on Dec. 22, 1967. 

Authorities said the shooting was 
prompted by a marital squabble. 

Branion will appear in ctnu-t today 
and likely will be transferred to 
prison immediately after, said Greg 
Ginex. an assistant state's attorney. 
"There's nothing for him to do but 
serve his time," Ginex said 
Ginex said county officials heard 



Branion was living In Uganda in late 
1979 or 1960 but repeated attempts to 
have the doctor returned home were 
unsuccessful. 

"We were told he wasn't there," 
Ginex said, adding there were fiu-- 
ther complications because the 
United States does not have an ex- 
tradition treaty with Uganda. 

But. Ginex said, Ugandan of^cials 
told American authorities several 
weeks ago. "If you want to get him. 
we are expetUng him and you can 
gel him at the airport." 

Ginex said officials were told Bra- 
nion "fell into disfavor." 

However, Western diplomatic 
sources In Uganda said he most like- 
ly was stripped of his Ugandan 
citizenship t>ecause he concealed his 
murder conviction when he applied 
for it. 

Little was known al)Out Branlon's 
whereabouts for many years. 

Authorities, who pieced together a 
record of his travels with the help of 
Interpol, the global police In- 
telligence agency, say they believe 
Branion arrived in the Sudan soon 
after his disappearance and then 
surfaced in Uganda, where he re- 
mained from 1972 until 1879, serving 
Amin 

Interpol reported Branion was 
under "house arrest" — virtually a 
fwisoner — during tlx>se years in 
Uganda. 

^"hen Amin was ousted in 1979. 
there were reports Branion fled to 
South Africa. Interpol said the doc- 
tor surfaced in Malaysia and was 
living in Kuala Lumpur. 




^^^^ 




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The BBQ 
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Downtown 1030 am. 
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Lawrence 11:00 p.m. 



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Mass 




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ANTIQUES & ACCESSORIES 

a^ND cfmN3 

Country living is h special, satisft-ing vifay of 
life. You don't haw tn )ivp in the enuntry or 
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We also offer furniture, ba-skets. raj; ruRS, folk art, 
brassware. tedrly bears, dolls. caniUes and candle- 
sticks and much mure for your enjoyment. 

{'iiuntry Rit?. wanLs to help whet ynur appetite as 
you discover the enjoyment that comes frt)m owning 
or giving the finest antiques or embracing newly- 
chifted items, a I ready rollertablefi berauEw of the 
care that an artisan of today has taken. 
Stop in during our grand opening this Friday and 
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Store Hours: 

Monday thru Saturday 10 a.m. till 5:30 p m. 
Thursdays till 8:30 p.m. 

Free Gift Wrapping 



1217 MORO 



IN AGGIEVILLE 



913-539-8209 



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8th & VERMONT 

In Downtown Lawrence 

HAWKEYE'S AND CHEVY'S 

(18 Bar) (21 Club) 

FRIDA y 



Hawkeye's 

$1.25 Pitchers 
till 9:00 p.m. 

$2.00 Pitchers 
tilll 2:00 a.m. 



Chevy's 

$1.00 Drinks 

tilll 1:00 p.m. 

$1.75 Drinks 

till close 



SATURDAY 



Hawkeye's 

$t.25Pre-game 

$1.50 till 9:00 p.m. 

$2.25 till close 



Chevy's 

$1.00 Drinks 

tilll 1:00 p.m. 

$1.75 Drinks 

till close 



201 & 205 8th St. 
Lawrence, Kansas 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN. FiWiy, Oetobw 14, tW3 



11 






TOM DOWNING 

Cidkgtui RevieiKr 



McCain events: 
money well spent 



ANTA sounds like an auto piarts 
store, doesn't it? 

It stands (or American National 
Theatre ajid Academy, 

The ANTA company is made up 
of 14 actors who have completed 
their professional theater training 
St American coJlegn and univer- 
sities. For the first time ever, 
young American actors are touring 
America; doing American plays. 

They were chosen by Company 
Artistic Director Michael Kahn in 
a series of auditions at regional 
American College Theatre 
Pestival conferences across the 
nation. 

The young actors are enrolled in 
the Cheater training program of 
New York State's Chautauqua In- 
stitution, and they rehearsed the 
plays there hefore beginning the 
tour. 

Skeptics of the American 
academic theater may now quietly 
purchase their tickets and attend 
Monday evening's performance of 



Christopher Durang's musical 
takeoff on American films, "A 
History of American Film," 

Besides being a dream come 
true (or young periormers, the AN- 
TA touring company has miu:h to 
offer an audience. 

Groups like ANTA aren't so- 
meone's return on their invest- 
ment. Unlike other forms of enter- 
tainment, this company makes no 
profit off your 17 student admission 
price. 

Ilie National Shakespeare Com- 
pany, The New York City Opera, 
ANTA, and the other McCain at- 
tractions also make nothing d(( 
their trip to the "Land of Ah's." 

Consider these facts: Sources of 
funding for the arts are dwindling. 
Costs for touring theater produc- 
tions soar out o( the reach of many 
companies Competition in the 
entertainment industry has never 
been better — movies, cable TV 
and music demand a share of fliur 
entertainment dollars 

Few things rival the experience 
o( a live periormance. This is no 
startling conclusion. 

Our actions however, indicate 
that some people don't believe this. 
As consumers, we're willing to 
spend money For movies, records, 
drinks — bul spend (7 per ticket for 
a play we know nothing about? 
Never. 



Our reluctance to take a chance 
on the theater has always puzzled 
me. 

I've been telling people about 
ANTA for several days now, and 
everyone asks, "Are they good?" 
Moat people want to experience 
something of value — a baseball 
game, a concert painiit, a modem 
dance troupe; we expect to get our 
money's worth 

But when it comes to theater, 
some audiences just won't accept 
anything less than a Broadway 
blockbuster Why not just go and 
see what happens'' 

I'robably because there are too 
many "I can't go because ..." ex- 
cuses. 

One popular excuse is that it's 
too expensive 

When you consider the costs o( 
touring productions as compared 
to the costs of othet forms of enter- 
tainment, the ticket price seems 
quite reasonable. For euimple, 
Tlie Czech Philharmonic will cost 
McCain t30,OOD. 

One hundred percent oi your 
money goes to pay to bring them 
aU the way (nun Czechoslavakia 
The movies at Forum Hall cost on- 
ly 11.50 and that seems like a 
bargain. But most of the time, you 
pay roughly half, or 75 cents, to the 
Union Program Council as profit. 
According to UPC, they pay a 



guarantee of anywhere from 1750 
for "Toolsie" to OOO (or "Animal 
House." The film distributor gets 
either the guarantee or 50 percent 
of the gate. They don't have to 
charge II SO Filling the 550 seals 
in Forum Hail, multiplied by (our 
showings, equals more than the 
guarantee. 

They aren't bad guys for doing 
this. After ail, the Union provides 
affordable entertainment, thank 
goodness, for broke college 
students. They have some flexibili- 
ty; they could charge more; they 
could charge less. But McCain 
can't a((ord to charge less, and t( 
they charge more, nobody could a(- 
(ord to go. 

We can be reasonably sure that 
the major studios aren't helping to 
develop American actors and 
American playwrights — they are 
spending and investing our money 
on themselves. 

On the other hand, groups like 
ANTA must rely on private dona- 
tions, government grants and the 
price of your ticket just to survive. 

Which product is overpriced? It 
seems to me it's tlte producers o( 
first-run movies, concerts, records 
— all produced (or profit — who 
are ripping us off; not the struggl- 
ing performing arts. 

Theaters like McCain 
Auditorium charge you only what 
they need to meet expenses. 
Everyone else charges what they 
damn well please. 



NASA shuttle officials 
debate delayed launch 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Dozens of ex- 
perts analyzed records at a Utah 
rocket plant Thursday to learn why 
a faulty rocket nozzle nearly spelled 
trouble in August for the space shut- 
tle Challenger and its crew. NASA 
held on to fading hopes the mystery 
can be resolved so the next shuttle 
can be launched Oct. 28 

Some officials said the problem 
almost certainly will delay the next 
liftoff one to (our mcmths. A decision 
on whether to delay may not be 
made (or several days. 

The rocket specialists, from 
several aerospace companies, were 
poring over documentation to deter- 
mine whether Batch 1042 o( Fiberite, 
a carlnn phenolic material, contain- 
ed bad ingredients They worked 
with conflicting data. 

The protective lining on one of 
Challenger's two bell -shaped solid 
rocket nozzles was made from Batch 
VM2. Engineers examining the noz 
zle after its recovery from the Atlan- 
tic Ocean discovered that the three- 
inch coating had burned down to 
two-tenths o( an inch. Normally only 
about hal( the lining erodes away 
under the searing exhaust 
temperatures of 5,70* degrees 
Fahrenheit. 

Astronaut Daniel Brandenstein. 
who piloted the flighl . lold CBS News 
Wednesday that the nozzle would 
have burned through if the rockets 
had fired for another 2.7 seconds He 



said a burnthrough would have lieen 
"catastrophic " and spelled "cur- 
tains" for the five astronauts. 

A NASA official labeled that con- 
clusion as conjecture, although 
agency engineers said a bum- 
Ihrou^ might have occurred if the 
boosters had fired another 15 to 20 
seconds Even if there were a bum- 
through during the firing period, 
they said, a shuttle crew could shed 
the booslers and - depending on the 
point o( flight — fly on into orbit with 
the ship's three main engines, or 
make an emergency landing 

The two solid fuel boosters bum 
slightly more than two minutes and 
then are jettisoned The liquid-fuel 
main engines bum for another six 
minutes lo reach orbit 

When the nowle erosion was 
detected, NASA immediately turned 
attention to the shuttle Columbia, 
poised on a Cape Canaveral, Fla.. 
launch pad to hoist the tl-billion 
European built Spacelab into orbit 
on Oct W Une of its bo(»ter nozzle 
liners also was made from Batch 
1042 

Investigation has centered on tfie 
possibility of bad material or a 
mishap in the curing process at the 
booster manufacturer's plant, 
Morlon-Thiokol of Brigham (Sty. 
Utah Test firings o( two nozzles us- 
ing the material brought different 
results One, on Sunday, produced 
considerable erosion A second, on 
Wednesday, produced hardly any, 
adding to the scientific puzzle. 



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LaleShow11:30p,m, 

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STUDENT FDUMPtriOM UK BAND OOMTEST 

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■emm FEE-(1S(10PEH B*NC3flKCLUDeS*OMISStONTO 
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■a*NDS mat only use hand held props 

•FinST a BANCS TO flEGlSTEH will HAVE THIS RATC OP 

POfmjNrrr TO ooMf^E AToyfl Au. u*<rvERSfTv DANCE. 
AIR BANDNEOISTflATtON FORM 

^ETUtN WITH lift TO nOUJlMOUMkVfMOAt NOV 4 



ilANDMEVHNS- 



■KHORfO IV THl trUKHT FOUNDATWM 



THE K-STATE 

MARCHING 

BAND 

IN 

CONCERT 

Thursday, Oct. 20 

8:00 p.m. 

McCain Aud. 

FREE 

FsaltiringCfltDr Guard, 
Pridattes tni F«atur« Twlrl» 



L 






CONCERT 

1983 Homecoming 

Friday, 

November 11 

8:00 PM* Ahearn Fieldhouse 



Tickets go on sale 
Sat*, Oct. 22—12 Noon 
K^State Union Box Office 
20 ticket limit 

Tickets: $10, $9.50, $9.00) 
K'State Students 
(2 per LD.) 

$11,10.50,10.00 dL 

General Public ^^^L\\ 



presented by 




k-state union 

upc special events 




Spor^s^ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday. Oct. 14, 1983 — 12 



'Bragging rights' on line Saturday 
at KU in annual intrastate game 



By SEAN REILLY 
Sporta Editor 



While Saturday's game between 
K-Statp and the liniversity of Kan- 
las wiU not have a Big Eight Con- 
ference championship or postseason 
appearance on the line, fans across 
Kansas nevertheless will traverse 
Highway 1-70 to Lawrence to witness 
the annua] clash for state bragging 
rights. 

Kickoff for the contest, which will 
mark the Hist meeting lietween the 
schools, is set for lr30 p.m. in 
Memorial Stadium. 

KU leads the series 55-31-4, in- 
cluding wins in three of the last four 
meetings. However, the Jayhawks 
lost last year's battle 36-7 before a 
sellout crowd in Manattan and a na- 
tional television audience through 
the telecast of WTBS, AtlaitU. 

"This rivalry makes it a good 
game to be a part of because neither 
of us predominately has been a 
postseason team, .<>aid K-State Head 
Coach Jim Dickey. That makes the 
game even bigger because it's the 
most important game of the year for 
both of us." 

Coach EH c key also said he realizes 
what the benefits derived from a vic- 
tory over KU can do for his team 
which is now Z-3 overall, including 
an 0-1 Big Eight mark after falling 
29-10 last week against the Universi- 
ty of Oklahoma 

"It's important for several 
reasons — recruiting, coaches' sani- 
ty and bragging rights." Dickey 
Mid. 

1962 was a bad year for the 19B2 
Jay hawks, which, out of m Division 
t-A teams, ranked S4th in rushing of- 
fense. 91st in scoring, 94t}i in total of- 
fense. 96th in rushing defense and 
Slst in total offense The head coach 
at thai time, Don Pambrough. could 
only find consolation in that his team 
finished second in the nation in 
defense against the pass 

Fambrough, however, was fired 
just as the NCAA investigators were 
arriving along with Mike Gottfried, 
who would lake over as head coach 
for the Jayhawks. 



When Gottfried finst arrived at 
Kansas from the University of Cin- 
cinnati where he was the head 
coach, a story soon circulated that 
he had called Prank Seurer. KU's 
quarter l>ack, into his office and ask- 
ed him what was the most passes be 
threw in a game. Seurer replied that 
the highest was 3fi. Gottfried, who 
has a reputation for opening up the 
game, then responded that this 
ntunt>er was rather low, and this 
season thus far, he has lived up to its 
"Air Gottfried" billing. 

Gottfried unleashed Seurer, who 
currently stands in fifth place on the 
Big Eight Conference's all-time 
passing list after passing for Z79 
yards last week's 3a-3S loss to Iowa 
State University He only needs 1S8 
yards to surpass the Nebraska great 
David Humm, who threw for 4,!r7e 
total yards. 

Despite an impressive victory 
over use two weeks earlier, the 
Jayhawks have had tiad tuck inclose 
games. They have come within 12 
seconds of having a S-0-0 record. In- 
stead, they are 2-2-1 with ail of their 
losses coming with the opponents 
mailing game-winning field goals 
with less than 10 seconds left In ttte 
games. 

"Our backs are against the wall 
now We lost a game we should have 
won. We made mistakes on every 
phase of the game. I'm sure it was a 
great win for Iowa State, but it was 
unfortunate it was against us, "Gott- 
fried said. 

"One week you have an entire 
band waiting for you, the next week 
all you have is a dog barking at 
you," Gottfried said of the USC vic- 
tory and ISU loss. 

In the game against 15U, Bruce 
Kallmeyer's 57 yard field goal set a 
KU school record. He now owns the 
Big Eight career field goal mark 
with 45 three- pointers and is three 
shy of tying Larry Roach's season 
record of 19 set two years ago. 

Kallmeyer also is second in the na- 
tion in scoring (12.8 points per 
game) and second in field goals 
[16~ol-lS). 
In the Jaytiawks' stunning defeat 



K-State's volleyball squad 
looks to finish in top three 
at Oral Roberts Invitational 



By VIKKI WATSON 
Stall Writer 



of then-KMh-ranked University of 
Southern California, Seurer com- 
pleted a career-best 26 of 38 passes 
for 385 yards ~ another career best, 
including a touchdown, and was 
named Sports Ulustrated's Offen- 
sive Player of the Week. 

"I fell his presence," Seurer said 
atwut his deceased father after the 
victory over USC. Just before the 
start of the footttall season, Frank 
Seurer Sr., was stabbed to death in 
the kitchen of the restaurant he own- 
ed and operated in Lawr^ice. 

In the same game, KU flanker 
Darren Green caught a total of 
seven passes for a school-record 197 
yards. Another Jayhawk who had an 
outstanding game was Kallmeyer, 
who kicked two field goals from the 
24 and 28 yard lines, breaking a 20-20 
Ue. 

Starting at quarterback for the 
Wildcats will be Doug Bogtie, who 
will have to contend not only with the 
Jayhawk defense but with the 
reminder that his father is a former 
ail -conference quarterback at Kan- 
sas. 

"This will be the biggest game of 
my life. I've waited my entire career 
to play Kansas and this finally will 
be it." 

Dickey, who will be looking for- 
ward to Improving his 21-39-1 career 
record, said he is anticipating KU 
will use the same defensive scheme 
he saw earlier in Che season. 

"Offensively we need to work very 
hard against their wide tackle six 
defense," Dickey said. "It's very 
similar to Kentucky's defense, 
which really gave us a lot of trouble. 

The fad that 54 of K-State's top 87 
players are Kansas natives should 
add to the rivalry in Saturday's con- 
test. 

"This is going to t>e a highly emo- 
tional game, but it's also going to be 
a game of eKecution play after play, 
and we need to be wetl-prepared." 

However, the 'Cats wiU be without 
the service of linebacker Stu Peters, 
who has been in and out of action aU 
year because of a fool injury, until 
further notice. 

Dickey said a d^islon to apply for 



Following its 9-15. 9-15, 10-15 loss to 
the Missouri Tigers Wednesday, the 
women's volleyball team will next 
compete Oct t4-15 in live Oral 
Roberts Invitational in Tulsa, Okia. 

The Wildcats, now 10-8 overall and 
1-t in the Big Eight Conference, will 
t»ce the University of Oklahoma on 
Friday at 2 p.m.. followed by Texas 
Lutheran College at 4 p.m., and 
Texas Tech at 8 p m On Saturday. 
K-Slate will face the University of 
Tulsa at 9:30 a.m. and the Universi- 
ty of Texas-El Paso at 11:30 a.m 
Playoffs begin at 3 p.m . and the 
championship match starts at T p.m 

K-Stale placed fourth in last 
year's 12-team Invitational, and on 
Friday, the Cats will be looking to 
avenge an earlier loss to OU this 
year. 

"We played well at the lourna- 
ment last year, " said Seoti Nelson, 
head volleyball coach. "Our goal 
this year is to finish among the top 



three teams. We are in an extremely 
tough pool, and Texas Luttveran 
traditionally is one of the best teams 
in the Texas area. 

"We know about Oklahoma, too. 
since we lost to them two weeks 
ago, " Nelson added "! think we'll 
have a better performance this time, 
and we're anxious to play Oklahoma 
again" 

In Wednesday's Missouri match, 
sophomore Donna Lee led the squad 
with nine kills, while senior Sharon 
Ridley and sophomore Shantelle 
Hielbrink recorded ei^t kills and 13 
digs each 

Lee and Hietbrink lead the con- 
ference in digs with respective 
averages of 3.1 and 2 9, while 
K-State ranks as the Big Eight's top 
defensive team with 16. B digs per 
game The 'Cats also rank second in 
hitting efficiency with a .239 
average. 

K-State's next home match will be 
Tuesday against Fort Hays State 
University. 








K£ OIHPLETED A 
PASSES df 38 AW¥fS 

64<E£R 6£Sr- /N 

26-30 UPSET Of 
IDt^'-fWWSD USC! 



a hardship filling for Peters has not 
t>een considered. 

Others who are questionable for 
the game include defensive back 
Nelson Nickerson and tailback Greg 
Dageforde. Les Miller, a freshman 
defensive lineman, has been put 
back into the lineup after an injury 
lo his kttee earlier in the season. 

'Hkere are several injured players 



for KU who will not play in the game 
against the 'Cats or are listed as qes- 
tionable. [tod Demerritte, KU's star- 
ting comerback, will miss the re- 
mainder of the season because of a 
broken bone in his left ankle, Gott- 
fried said. 

Demerritte suffered the injury in 
the Jayhawks' loss to ISU, Several 
other KU players also suffered leas 



severe mjuries. 

"I can't really explain it," (Joll- 
fried said. "The injuries seem to 
have hit us all at once." 

Other injured Jayhawks include 
defensive ends Rod Timmons, Ken 
Davis, Charles Cooper and Elvis 
Patterson and offensive lineman 
Paul Fairchild. All are listed as 
questionable for Saturday's game. 



Aikens, Wilson 'strike out' in court 



By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY - WUlie Wilson, 
last year's American League batting 
champion, and teammate Willie 
Aikens of the Kansas City Royals 
each pleaded guilty Thursday to a 
federal misdemeanor charge of at- 
tempted cocaine possession. 

Both players were released on 
15,000 personal recognizance bonds 
and sentencing was set for Nov. 17. 
The charges carry maximum 
penalties of one year in prison and a 
¥5,000 fine However, Assistant US 
Attorney Amanda Meers said she 
would not rule out the possibility 
that both would be placed on im- 
mediate protiation. 

John Schuerhollz, the Royals' 
general manager, said the club 
"was saddened by the entire situa- 
tion." 

SchuerhoUi, reached in 
Philadelphia where he is attetvding 
Ibe World Series, said, "We're look- 
ing forward to it being put behind us, 
so we can all look ahead as an 
oi^nizatlon to playing baseball and 
winning bsligames again " 

Whether the players face further 
disciplinary action by the American 



League team or Baseball Commis- 
sioner Bowie Kuhn was unclear. 

Chuck Adams, a spokesman tor 
Kuhn, said from World Series head- 
quarters in Philadelphia that the 
commissioner had no comment. AL 
President Lee MacPhail. also atten- 
ding the World Series, could not be 
reached for comment. 

Meanwhile, a six>month federal 
investigation of local drug traffick- 
ing could reach its climax Monday 
when information is presented lo a 
grand Jtiry in Kansas City. The 
names of several other current or 
former Royals — including pitcher 
Vida Blue, outfielder Jerry Martin 
and infielder U L. Washington - 
have been linked to the probe. 

However, federal aulborities 
declined comment when asked if the 
investigation still might Involve 
members of the baseball team or 
Blue, who has since left the Royals. 
Wilstm, an All-Star outfielder, ar- 
rived at the courthouse with his wife 
and two attorneys a few minutes 
after the U.S. attorney's office 
charged him and Aikens with at- 
tempting to possess cocaine. 

Aikens, a first baseman, walked 
into the courthouse with his lawyer a 



short time later. 

Both declined comment. 

"You gotla t)e kidding, man, " said 
Aiketts, when asked if he had 
anything to say. 

Meers told the court that ar- 
rangements for the pleas had been 
made, including the govemmenl's 
promise that no further charges of 
possession or distribution of nar- 
cotics would be filed against the 
players in connection with the cur- 
rent investigation 

Meers said there was no minimum 
sentence tor the charges. 

"It could tie anywhere from a 
suspended sentence to probation or 
anything in between," she said. 

Wilson and Aikens both waived 
their right to trial after U.S 
Magistrate J . MUton Sullivant made 
certain ihey understood the case 
against them. 

Meers said the players were heard 
trying to make arrangements for a 
cocaine purchase in telephone calls 
"intercepted by the FBI." 

She said that on June 18 Wilson 
". .made a call lo a residence in 
Johnson Cotmty (Kansas! for the 
purpose of oblaining one-fourth 
ounce of cocaine." 



Steve Casteel, special agent with 
the federal Drug Enforcement Ad- 
ministration, said the street value of 
a quarier ounce of cocaine would 
range from 1770 to 11,050. 

Stephen Fehr, a lawyer for the 
Major League Players Association, 
attended the hearitig 

"I'm just here as an interested 
observer," said Fehr, whose 
brother, Donald, is the tmion't 
general counsel. 

The players' tmion blocked Kuhn'g 
only attempt to suspend a player for 
drug involvement. 

Baseball, unlike the National 
Football League and the National 
Basketball Association, does not 
have an agreement with the players' 
union for dealing with players con- 
victed of drug charges. 

Wilson has been one of the top 
players in the game since becoming 
a regular in 1979 He led the AL with 
83 stolen bases that year. In 1982 he 
won the AL batting cro«m in con- 
troversial fashion, sitting out the 
last game of the season while his 
closest competitor, Robin Yount t^ 
the Milwaukee Brewers, went 4-for-5 
to finish at .331 to Wilson's .^2. 



r 



Pigskin Picks^ 



Following Texas' 28-16 thumping 
of Oklahoma last week, the 
Longhom's fullback Ervin "Blue" 
Davis commented that Texas "has 
more fullbacks than a skunk's got 
funk" 

Such a statement would be ap- 
propriate for the Collegian's up- 
and-down panel of prognosticalors 
which had seven of eight members 
finish with a winning mark. 



Dan Owiiey 



II • 



11 



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Joel Tarciaa 

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Joel "The Polish Predictor" 
Torcion, who has won or tied for 
first place in four of the first six 
weeks, and Andy "Crash" Nelson, 
who did the same in three others, 
are tied for this week's lead each 
with 9-3 records. Each also are 
deadlocked for the overall lead 
with 46-23 marks — a .667 showing. 

Four people are right behtxtd 
with 84 records, including Tex 



Kevin Dale 



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Judl Wri^l 



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Hanson, JuiU WHght, Kerln tMe 
and Sean Reitly Dan Owsley 
finished with a respectable 7-5 
mark and Brian La Rue with a not- 
so-respeclable 84 showing. La Rue 
has got to quit being a Nor- 
thwestern faithful ; who would ever 
pidt the "Mild"-cats over Iowa? 

Owsley trails Nelson and Torc- 
zon by four games with a G-2J 
overall record, with Hanson and 



U Rue not far behind at 41-ZB 
Along with Reilly, Wright is 
"Wright" behind at 40-29. and 
Kevin Dale bring* up the rear at 

38-31. 

The folk! in Ames, Iowa, and 
Boulder, Colo., have the dubious 
honor of having their teams being 
chosen for "Crummy Game of tbe 
Week" honors. 



T*i llaniOB 


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K-STATE 

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LT -71 nfltnrirk AlklH. Sr M M& 
LC M Paul FilrtUld. Sr . i-l, VT 
C-MBliiiiMSlin«ka. Jr .M. Mi 
RC TI K C BiBwii, Sr . *4. M 
RT -Tl ?U(|la Smllh. Sr . M, M 
Ft. s Dura ciw, Sr . 1-1*. in 
4B 11 nruk Sitnr. Sr . n. im 
TB I Karwln BlU. Sr , S4. M 
FB -M E.J JooH, sr , **, 111 
PK I arm KiUlMIW, M . ».|«. It 



Defense 

LE -a nvk Pltunin, ir . t-ll, IM 
LT irCuto Aitunilv. ».. M. 1> 
LG -n Uilri^ii Avar, rr , M, nt 
DC « lUa Dnli, Jr., •■>, m 
RT « Miki Arliuu, Sr , M. ao 
RE -II tilB GaDt, Jr , 4-1 111 
LLBM DhkU WUlianu. Fr , M. til 
HLB« WUUi PlaH, 3d . »«. n* 
LC n Jiff Csttv. St.. I'll, 17t 
ac '« Rod DmntU*, ST.. t-w, IM 
S Mqwlt .liilwaMi, Jr . m, m 
P -n CHIK Ooftwn. Sg , M, ITI 



■■■■ 



■Mi 



II 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, Prtdiy.OclotKf K, 1»»3 



II 



K-State's fall baseball season to end with weekend games 



By GARY VAN CLEAVE 
Collegian Reporter 

U the spring baMball season it 
anything like the exhibition season 
K-State is going through now, Big 
Eight Conference loes may be in for 
■ surprise when the Wiltlcats stai^ 
conference action in April . 

In the pest couple seasons, KState 
mustered little success in the Big 
Eight because of pitching Offen- 
sively, the Wildcats were sound, but 
pitching was giving up more runs 
than the Wildcat tatters could score. 

The 1983 exhibition season, which 
concludes Sunday at Frank Meyers 
Field, has been one which has been 
the opposite of the past — one with 
the K -State pitchers dominating the 



scetK, but the Wildcat bats were 
rattier silent. 

"The hitting has not come around 
like we expected," K-State Coach 

Bill Hickey said "I think it's just a 
process where ttve coaching staff is 
going to have to spend a lot of time 
with our hitters, 

"We are swinging at too many bad 
pitches and maybe that's our 
(coaches) fault because we've talk- 
ed to the hitters slwul being overag- 
gressive at the plate," Hickey said. 
" We have to make some correcUtms . 
That is one area where we are very 
concerned about right now," 

The Wildcats are lO-i during the 
fall season — the only loss being a }-S 
defeat on Friday at the hands of 
Garden City Community College, 



Saturday, the 'Cats play host to 
Labette County Community College, 
and on Sunday, Dodge Qty Com- 
munity College will visit Meyers 
Field, On both days, the Wildcats 
will play a triple-header beginning 
at I p.m. 

"Going into the last weekend of 
the fall season, 1 think we have 
learned quite a bit about our 
ballctub," Hickey said "We've 
found out that our fr^hmen are go- 
ing to help us this year in pitching 
and defensively. We've been able to 
put them in ballgames against some 
of the junior college teattis we've 
played and they've performed ex- 
cellently. 

"Rick Carriger and Tim McKinnis 
have both pitched some excellent 



ball. John Tirrell and Otio Kaifes 
have played well," Hickey said, 
"Spurgetm iScott) continue to be a 
threat at the plate, so we're very ex- 
cited about the young kids " 

Another Wildcat that Hickey is ex- 
cited about is a 6-toot-2, 185poutider 
from Overland Park 

"One particular walkon player 
who we're very high on right now is 
Tom Meyer," Hickey said "We 
think Tommy has a good chance to 
play quite a bit for us this year in the 
outfield and behind the plate cat- 
ching. 

"He's got some adjustments to do 

with the bat right now, but that's a 

thing that's going to take some 

time," Hickey said 

Hickey does plan to make some 



changes going into this weekend's 
action. EUu'licr in the faU season, 
Hickey would only let pitchers go a 
maximum of two innings to allow 
everyone on his pitching staff to get 
in some work That may not. 
however, l>e the case this weekend. 
'We'll probably see some people 
on Saturday throw full ballgames, " 
Hickey said. "We are going out with 
the intention of winning." 

Iliia week, Hickey and his staff 
(assistants Kenny Henderson and 
Marty Wolever) have worked on hit- 
ting, whereas last week it wai pit- 
ching Hickey was stressing, and 
that, Hickey said, may have been 
why the Wildcat hurlers ttad a rough 
time wiU« Garden City. 

"1 threw my pitchers all week last 



week t mean, we worked hard all 
week. We worked on a lot of instruc- 
tional stuff and they threw ultra- 
squad practice twice last week," 
Hickey said 

"We threw Lichter (Lynni first 
and I think his arm was a little tired. 
They (Garden City) hit a couple 
home runs off him and we were 
down 7-0 by the second inning," 
Hickey said "It was probably my 
fault because they tlu-ew so much 
during the week If ttvey got behind 
the hitters, they'd start throwing 
harder and Garilen City had a good- 
hittmg ballclub - probably the but 
we've seen all year 

"This week has been a funny week 
because of tlie rain, but we haven't 
missed any practice." Hickey said. 



Classified 



CLASSIFIED f^ATES 
On« diy: 1S word* or f*)fv»r, S1.9S, 
10 c«rvti p«r wfoftj o^*r 1S; Two con- 
iscutfv* d«y«: 1S words or t«w«r. 
$2.70, 15 cinta pttf word ovsf IS; 
Thrt* conB*CMtU« days: 15 words or 
l«w«r, S3.10, 20 cants p«r word ovsr 
15: Four consacullv* days: IS words 
or t«Wftr, $3,as, 25 cants par word 
ovaf 15; FIvo consaculivs days: IS 
words or I a war, $4.30, 30 canis par 
wordovtrlS. 

Cl«*liftBdt 4r» ptviltt^ In idvwM jnliucliani 
nu «n MlAbJ<«r>H} iccourir Wlfh Studtnt Pub- 
IJCtElmi 

MtdiJii I* noon 1^1 day twlert ptibMcithsn. 
rxwn Fridiir FcK Mofidayi [twar. 

■dYariissr't ni»pcHi9tb4iily lo uinl^i^i Ehe pvMf il 
■n tffot «i>i|Es No »<IJuiirn*nt will ba mmim if Iht 
•nor dot* nQl alt«r PTi* v^lui Qf I hft »d 

iiamt fDur>d ON G^HPUS un im cdwilwd 
rn£E lor ■ (]«rlod not gxcMding Ihr^ fimf*.. T^ 
Cin l» pllCVd it Ksdtt* 1QJ Qtbf c:«M4ng SJa-UM, 



On* dty %*.6& pv inch, Thr>« eoni«uliiir» 
dayi (i.n pv in>cn. P4>* cooHcuilvi <i*TfW. UK 
tw iir^ch ^v^ contKuVvt days' tytb pv mch 

(D*adiiin* 'i 4:X pm i#q dayt bi?QP« 
OubliejittDn i 
cmm w3 Kivirtttir^e is tvtJtMi* oi^ir 40 it^oi* 

«t» do nal d<«C'irninale i3<^ IHl &Hl» gl W». 

cala^ rtiigiQri, (lalional Crrtgin, lo ortrtcnlry 



COLLEGE SWEATSHIRTS' H»n«r^ (Q>Tf>. Viht 
(wMtsj, Prmcalofl ir\tpnf\. Ounmouth (kaM]^), 
NciMti Ciroiini W blutl, use (wNMixithars 
ti250 aach patlDvd 5-H L XL 3mna chacH Id 
LWfl, Bon 3ir Broahhivan, MS 39601 COD or 
i}«r3cari 1401-03$- 1065,(32-4^ 

PIONEER PL-LSOO hnaw iracKlng tiimlatxt. on* 
r«v [>>^ irtciudaa uFirkfga and naadia. Fv in 

TomiAilon And prica, call Davkl al 77ft-m3S. [3B- 

at MICRO casaana lapa rKChrdaf #itri axirr 
catHtEes, baiiary [xjHirad Can ^^30-383$, (3&- 

EMOROiDEfleO DF^essES--8aautifui hand 
wnbroii^afad d'ttHt Tro m Mtmco Pufi coHwi. 

f;omlOf1«bli. Irwipgniivt OrtaE lor gJft -giving 
Wfil* ror JnlormifiQn HDnteeurnia nawiga, 
ecn5fitaCI,Auilli, T»«»TBT83 r3*J?k 



We have new 
Gibson guitars 

starting at $299.00, 
20% off guitars, 

Hayes House of Music 

223 Poyntz 
776-7983 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



01 



Hail room i03'fom*O0ati S'OQem , Monday 
tfirouijh Fr.div Mi tof ittjdflrtji ^,t^h iD and t1 
loriKoEharf iSflltli 

ll£NTALC05tUhlES'N«wl^Wt Dt^^v 2 0(^130 
p m . Aadr4»d«r uni^i fl{>0 pm Mtftet, i«dl 

Bl^ TRIP rcir KU K^ta'a gtitM, Qcloliar 19, |2Z 
for mot I ni&rmation .zu»M9 ^W 1 Oi-SS) 

SIQMA HU Lima S4»iara-S^rt bui •rrponi'ir 
maailnfl Sui'i^ty *t SOQ p m PtoAH M Eliara 

PICK uf> rour [K Wiio1»ahkn tt Ballevr i3Bh 

^nee f^iiU-Motianimad, iMtianQw ot aod 
"Ifha Haftiat^' Stirriofl Anioay Om*an Tna 
nwtl {KJpuiar turn Pkac*, Lillki Thaalr*. K5 
union Tima: Samrdav, OCloMf 1V JXi p m 
Sponiorai] bv Wutnm Communily Als«kitton 
rSS'i 



ATTENTJON 



02 



FOR RENT^MISC 



03 



FOR RENT-APTS 



04 



FOR RENT-HOUSES 



OS 



ii'-h vary imtXTdani thai i Cf«t h bach CaN zrfr 

0719 [38^901 



PAhftOFgrvy 
on campua 
OGiobar 1? 



t1UVEL'W£ *Kih giva you th* baat pnu fo 
Srtywhara Inram^hQnaiTtKijrt.irriHiTSS HTfl 

ENOUSH GRADUATES' Thtr»h'i^g Qf Q^aduaia 
ScfwolT Sn^aii \% ti«itjtilul Graduaia Ahii. 
imrihjpi— Sp<'»ng 1W4 Sa(«<C!ion bag^ni m- 

Fntdlalaiy. 04vi»tor> pi Enghih and Fara»gn 
Languafl«B, Emppria S^t'a Uniira>ra>l|r. EmPQ^ia, 
KSeeaOl yVntnorciii ^ OlO-S^J-ifOO ait 2M 

fANTASv^f^AMB. Da^iy Dtncing For m dc 
CailOnt C*ll 7Ti^i^H)tfartnOf3f\ l36-74t 

^OW anEAT mync «i fCivf naptl lunciion, danca or 
party. dia< «i3B-7S^; lor D J DavtOuthtH ln-*^\ 

COZUMEL-VUCATAN P»nin»ui4-Mai[iC0 
Vucattn FwFd Cou'ia Maiurak Miiit>ry Thrta 
&ioiogir cradiiB., i^'nitf mia^HinDn, jamjarip 3- 
US fFO'Ti JoTiniDrt Counts Community Cokiai^ 
For mora mrorrnahon, i^SBSOl to i^T-M 

HUnnv TO BjitQuT' To iriiroduca you lo Our naw 
arrivals, mi\ PaotfOf larob^c ihott and racgkiai 
^Ji them md giiovBi *ra ?0^ qtT rtow Ehrough 



OINETTE SET^Oarfc ptna with tour matching 
fnala cr>ur| Vary giwd cqfidhlon, 1173. C*ll 
%3^Zg^»lt»rft:0Dp'n tSS-iQ) 

PC lOOO ^r^nitrlor Ti » or M C arid thra* rolls af 
P4pw PuMlinbaTlarychargar 9J(iN3aM l3ft-5«» 

CHEST OF {Jrawaa, laoodan daiJii, drtUftt, OSh 
chwn I'Aivat daak cti«ir, and miacaHark^out 
tiamt Cuii7T^tJXA iM-y»i 

E.XCELLENT CONDITION: ^tlan AtQuattctlSO'l) 
tmo May ipaahera, (ana pair), ttOO Cat( Pvtar it 
&37'ft<>iS rav«nlno■^ 1^ '^ anawv-r try 770rSOei 

\2T-39\ 

VWBUG 

ACCESSORIES 

Ctiroine wheel rings, door handles, 
hub caps, valve covers, upholstery 
kits, walnut dash knote. 
M94-23B8 J & LBugServiPg. 

ELECTRIC ^HN tvptwni^r. HovAl mgnutJ 

(IQDiJcO'H3'1'Dfl.t»iMP'*»-2***.Tiff> (3(M01 

DELUXE Oliverri lv{i*i«nl«f HrUc\ contfiifw 
C«M U?4715. ISK for P«f4 43M21 

FENOEH STRJtTOCHSTEH bbicli. EC MOO 
Worn S37 lajO (39J1I 



COSTLJMES~FROMawi|i|iuilllD Hawfli i«fi <■•■ 
Ma*«ijp. Mtgi. 0aFlDd4ciJ cloittbng, rncthi o'^u 
tktnt. til occnvtM *vii4«til« truturt C^«l. 
Aggitvlllt iMfi 

TVI>EWRrrEn RENTaiS. iMclrio UKl iTKniiila. 

■croit trom 09*1 olftc*. Call 7n,MW. illil 



IBM TYPEWRITERS Ititoni SuCDlHi i 
avaiiAQif lof ti«cirkc iirid«4aclmntc lipntii^vt 
Hull Rutintti MKhinti (Atigdatfiliai. M9 Norlh 
■Ulli.53»T«J< mil 

HALLOWEEN COSTkjMES-Salai ana nnttlt. 
m«hi. FnaHaup accafthKiaa Tha E^fKxlum. 
1 1th trx) Mofo in Aggiavlllt I3MBI 



BRAMD NEW two badrcH^m tpartFnanIs ivalltbi* 
tn NovarttMr Will iccorrtrnoJJata yp id tour inv- 
aona 1113 Ban rami, tanli IfMI 1400 Call 77^ 
3104 [IMll 

CLOSE TO ca^npNia-larga. vary nic*, Iwo 
btdrpgiTi plua dan snaflnQ can nu^ ttiti 
•cononi^cal. S3ft.fm 13y30V 

LARGE VERf r»ca. ona baarDOiti apatlrrvint in 
quial itKaiicii, clow Id camout l^4A P*' 
montn rTJJMOS, (37 3* 



FOR SALE-AUTO 



FOR SALE-MOBILE HOMES 08 

NEED TO Hli IK hao ■•HM-igaO, 14'igO' 
SnaflQ. tumtihad Call ^3»■i?H attar 4 30 p.m 

13S-40I 



FOR SALE-MOTORCYCLES 09 

1877 S«iiultl. 11JO0 'Mlai, var> ffood condiriod 
mm nwwr moil lali, tMO Caii UMflU 

anytliTH.ISTJil 

1M0 TAMA N A J(5 «0 *Mc*ai. Iwifi. oil cooiar, 
«ir,dflAiaid mar ivnvalt nairttala. 7,900 tiilai 
NKimita.tiailDltir ^3743411 tiritt 



FOUR TO tin Mdrddm nouH. 1IH*« «lDc4(i frcHn 
KBU. Sldia. lI'IgafaMU, 

IS7V>*ooKt til«< ullilllH 
niMUttlv.I7>-IW9 I3S-3SI 

THREE SEDROOH, on* trioch tnm cwnpuB. 
tlKMacdaii olui ulllltiai AvalKbu i<n- 
itwdlalaly t37«igaoi77«^iii0 ilO-HI 

CODNTWT MOBILE P>om», p'tca lor hdii* janjan 
Tan nrLnulaB Iforn Manhatlid Pralar marrkad 
COUPK 14«4I4«> 137391 



FOUND 



10 



QAflAGE SALES 



12 



HELP WANTED 



13 



giiaias <n En^wn >rlnyl ca», 
m Union and Marlalt Hat) on 
CUIUS 391111 found ^3»} 



PERSONAL 



Ifl 



WANTED. INI All aariouar^M Famaia grad itinMnt 

H*Ki cofnoanlonihip ai mala i?fl-iS y«in| who 
undaniartdi urrm Mmitjitiont, ■! iniaiNamtrBW- 
ila and tun lo MvHh Wrti« Pal vt th«Coiltfii*n 
Bo* * iM^ 

TO. "THE B>Lr*r/' KUlar, M U Sf^hromtiar, and all 
you Dinar untorikinat* 3k>uI'9 mtr nan^fij cnc 
Vrrong vv»yi?rvl 7Q>in Fall &3. Oonia p»rt^ ^ilhi jl 
onOcloMiFlSonThahJll Pf« »nd DOti qI cdurM 
al mr pi«ct P S Hobbill icw^ 07^» 

nWC— ONLY t#o dayt away Irom two vaani I 
ihinh w«'it 4a«t fonvar. How aboul youT Happy 
Ann Ivarury I - KDK 43B> 

TO THE Pi Kipp Ditaa. Laura. Carrha, and Mary 
From ma boradom at Mannatlan to Ihia gillltrol 

KC ^t will ihonhi' vou hD* ta party. Frnrp ina Pi 
KappTnrai r39i 

AQf^-KENT J— F an^oyad m«ating you, Tou ira 
rtaily ipacAt— w wu iha oihar i^gfrtl OWt 
torgat m«, i won'i lorqat you' t3fll 



TONV MSTENS-LOrokin;) lOfwtr^ 1Q (i1»aht and 
win« ECM^tg,hti Vm going, to whn our tnt I know 
awyihin^iboui yo<ui Tont (39i 

DELTA SiOMA Phi Bid K -I hsv your cry ril E» 
llwt wllti a turprlHl Lovt, MOM I^Sf^ 

AO EO ST-^evtt QT luck durlriQ ST Wah^omv to 
ttltraalMTQiid— aimoit YourFtvonivaTA 136] 

PRAiniE DOQ TNo pail iwo and ona hiK fnn 
nava b««n graai I hope you tma a happy 2>d^ 
Enioy your day and am raady lo roii »n (Ft* hiyi 
Lo«a, Tha Own GJri, (iSH 

KAPPA SiaS Thanh! for Iha Tlow*ni>ndlhtgeod 
Mrnat Oat ptychad to ilng ai>ndvy night, Wan 
tw graai logatrtan Lova, your Fur Foot 
Fioogiaai (SB 

AWESOME ALPHA Cnii— Wa rrwM M tnru m^d- 
l«rmi Uttt rata, wa ara proud at our ftnlars viC 
Iha Aipna Cni Omaaa Foundara Daia qhOC 
(30^ 



FOUND— ETEdLA3SE$ with Inkliali KJP Claim 
4nK«df4o103 r3^D> 

FOUND IN W*b«t »t\i Jachal, ay«glaaaai, cord 
'hjr cakcuXt'Ot arvft laxtboott, 'Coma ts Wabtr 
Hall.noomlirioidanlifyandclairn {Xh*n 

UkO^ES WATCH loiund in parhing kit *ovth al 
■ ludan) dorFtig;, Cvi ndanllly artd claim Oy calNng 
Une07 i^4U 

ONE Of two malai on a molorcycli Iwin^ cam- 
pua onCaiiaga Haighls Rd al 10 40 am onOc- 
loitjar ij, iMJ loit ma pfaacnpiion giMaaa, i 
tmtnd tnant To claim caM Mik* al 9^-MM or 
5i^i«4O0atl«ra<Klprn ()Ml| 

CALCULATOR FOUND owtald* King HaJI, Octobar 
i^.CliUf'lSiiioidafihTy and claim i;9Mi] 



YARD SALE Saiurday. OciotMt tv ViXAfn to 

T-oa p.m }VJ& Colla^B HaigMa it«mt tnciuM 
lumituri. rtKord aibuma, caramici, o^inai art, 
houHhold itvma. t:loltiing and mfrt. {37'3t| 

SATunOAY OCTOBER ^& fllK) am 1300 
noon-Qun cau. cokhChrtiaaov. b>hy iiama, 
ivcmtnarchJidrana dothat. ztunt, ctrpat 
tquirai Corr^ar Gtwit and WoiTi«ii iH^fii 



SOUNO 1^73 Cti«vy impal*-^, TOUr door, air, 
autamahc powar tlatnnfl, crulaa tTIOorOaat 
otlar %»2ii4 [37]9t 

mt MOA convariibia n>Klat4r Ejiciii»ni con 
ditton Aiaa Dood tranBimaaion and rabuti^dit>ia 
block lor HOB 7ra^7t7 [2741^ 

1t74 f OHD Ranohafo SQuhra, pow«r brakaa. powar 

•tMrlng, air ^ondlilon»ng. aulom*lic, nil whHl, 
pow*r windoAB. crui** lnfllu(to* toppaF %MM 
oibaatoriar MM^l7aiwiJnQa 134-3% 

Wi FIAT X1J9. ajicailani condlTlon Naw paml 
angina J nlarkor,t2»0 C4liU243a4 131 3M 

14U AUX claiaic ISO— aulomalic, ah con 
{Jliiionlnf}, powar ala«nng power brahai. attrao, 
5,000 milea on rabuk><l ana^na Ekcalftni coO' 
dMlon.t3400 MigtiMrad* iV*TSi (]«4Bt 



FPU SALE^MtSC 07^ 

ADULT OAO gint. nDv«rtllai, ah opcMkio, rimvi* 
flFvallng cardt, Alwaya a good taction i 

TniaaLj'raCt>ni,AoQl4vliia [itt^ 

BACH I'&SUES mm'a niag[Biin«», comKa, National 
OaogtacNhJc. LIfa, uaad pap«f backa. racofda 
Wa thjy. m(K Tra^a Traafeura CTta*!, Af^ftvllka 
(tifl 



tvPlNQ-LETTEftS fenfl oapari r»aumai, ate 
AMtantCla fai*4 Cali ShoFry, &JD-4lli alta' 
VSO&rtt [31 Ml 

TYPINO, FA£T, aifwnanctd cirotasa'Qnai, lallafa, 
raaumaa, iporit, lachnicai papara, mttai 
aatiaiaction guarantaad CfM :rTCi-tiW9 Anyiima 

TVPiNO WANTEO-Tnaaat, papars taohnicki 
rapcrta. anhii*ciurai d«iif)nt FiFiMn /«t|ra an- 
xwiarKa. latiattcion giwariBaad Gaii 930- 

U2e m-oo) 

PAVING TOO rr^uch-^ CaII Don McMaitar al Farm 
>rvd nomt For Aula, Haaitn and Ranian m 
aurw>ca i tt*^ p'oEwDly uva yo-u monayi 7?0" 
i»es (34431 

TvPiHQ^ALL kinda Gdvaniaad Raamrvabla 
^■coi TaqIvb yoariaipariarica «l1n1^a»a Calf 
flita ii»zi>a30i i:i^4gr 

TVPINQ WANTED D<iiBarlaliontt. tnaaai, p^t*r» 
FaaF, pnjtatsKinai aanriic« Tw«nTy ytart *»■ 
p«Ftanca Call Kalharina.S3^««37 i^^ 



LOST 



14 



WANTED 



21 



MANTED: TWO v*ry altrictivn ftma^ com 
pantona naadad to* Hmt-iormti danca on Oc 
robar id if inttrativd c«ii S33 MMi aak for OJ or 



WANTEO TO euy 



23 



NEED TO buy KSU va NU hntbill hcktli Call 
«3fr03i2S attar 5:30 om \JA-iO 



NEEDEQ— TV^ tbcNalt tor NU gama 
&3a-9l47 13Mn 

NEED FOUA tichaiQ to Nut^^U OA^Tia PraFfi' 
laoaihar ot m paira. Pal, S3T-0WS, 04i«a«n tOd 

«ndrCK)prr> l3fr4^ 



WELCOMES 



n 



KAPPAS- WHETHER woft^ing or play^n^, whtttva* 
on or oH kfy: whvttiai wJnnJTifi Of iofllrfiig, wa 
Dlatnly can ••• Tha K^poa* and Fartivrt %tm 
l»adlng, trw wav, >o Qal piyr^h«d and axcilw] 
'caut* SundBif'a iha dayi Man oF Farm i4odla, 
13* 

T HER E WAS t ch**ftt«dw n«nM Mary Ar» Nho 
a^waya aayJt Ihq Cala C«n " So fh* won^l ba in 
doubf abour tn* k-sue* Aoui'-irtia iimmirtca'a 
From your I Man Fintaallc T {30^ 

KSU MA^HINI} B«nd-TomorTow at algnt wt 
board Fh4 buaaa to laka ua down lo Snob Hill 
W* wa^i't naed nard riata or protection or any 
hind-'dbn't wo'ry Wall lull if»ow Eham ihaE 
the t>fifi% It «Ji MbQiii <iei payc^MI-we'ii 
(HDlaCtyouTuMiil^M 

BETAS THROUGH Jfla ntgni pracE^caa and rakli 

11 mldni^tiE.. picnict and 5«anniat and can' 
dieiight. K>tt or wdrh and aven rrxire fun, CM-0 i 
and Btia'a whF be number ofie 1 1 ^ 

ALAN KRAFT: With ybuf *f*a 0l blue and your 
ami la ao Fine, the Chi 1 tnd ftaita wm be fint 
muna WeidAyouAiin!ChiO't (9* 

TO SOMEONE «t^o notiicti Sorrte iFtinK thUr not 
K choica rtmami a/e comipiimentary. Hol to 
Jiijit a imkta, neiio, or note like yourt I Ihink 
you're tpaciai Tt^anha. |39l 

OANFTTE: HAVE a ha»y, happy btrlhdHy-Uun 

[991 

ICHASOOS K Stale Pott Qama Jam 11covBr,2M 

draws, 700-11 00 pm. On* and onehaFF mitaa 
north ci< ih« brkdg* PS Nan and Laurie ara 
TojLBB, Ban. Scolt, SptrKW tn& Mam are wmm- 
pa (99t 



S— Today a tr>* day! HaoP^ QMthdayf 
kom your old roammati, 1. A ilV) 

TO uv i^end cnam DWit. "Hay baby i love youi 
LDok>ng rorwaid to tpandlng iha beat ot iimaa 
tr^ia rominikc wiek^rx} with my b4*Eeit Fnervdi 
(Are you gonna tHw"^ P S TF>»jilis lor luiF bemg 
you [3Bt 

FANOMAN— WHEF4 are yOu ^hng Ta gai yOur 
room done'' F P [Ml 



WELCOME STUDENTS lo the Marinattin Mtn 

noniia FaiiowinLp Wem«eiaifl:30am lofSun 
day School and 10:40 a.m tv worihip at Iha 
EcumanicU Cruitiim Mintairtea Building al 

103T [Jeni-Kin iirie while tiundtng «ithi rhe two 
raddooraF i3^ 

ST. LUKES Lulharm Church Mnaoun Synod 
Sunaat and North Dalawars watcomei tiudenta 
EO Sarvieai, BiS md iO'4a am md Bibia 
CJaaie*, fl 30 a m 139) 

FIRST PRESBVTERFAN at Eighth and Leaven 

wonh. r537-OnB}cfliflt>fatea -n wonnip on Sun 
day morning al 8 30 md n 00 a n^ Tm Chuid 
School inciudmg a tpacni data i-ar coiieg'«nt 
end alhef young aduH*. n'XHta aT fl^O • ifi. For 
atL^danta needing noea. lh« but tcheduia it 
9 10 a.ir, Anit pickup— E»rb'ng Hjt aiorvo 
Oaniaon Avenue eail of Coodnow Hen t.^t 
a.m Eaat oicKup— tifaet jmmediateiy touin of 
Fdfd Hall U 10 pm lap^roiijnareiyj &ub ra- 
luma to fiSV. rhv £a3i aio W«tr pto^vp p-omts 
{3fit 



Ut^iVERSITY CMRtSTlAN Cnurth T,eeli at 2800 
Clatlln Road rcofnar Ol CleFlm and Br4]4inin^t 
Studtnti Meicomai ai^m siudr 9 30 a.^n . wor 
aJiip a 15 and 10 <i *,ti Ertninj Service &3Q 
p m Coitfoa A^ Sundty Sohooi Ciata meat* 
Sunday!, ^30 a,i<n ie Vanntmo a Pizia For 
|pantport4hcinc*ii7?fr*440 i39i 

GRACE BAPTIST Chu'Ch 2601 O^ckenft 
wefcbm+k you to Sundiy School ^ 45 « m «nd 
Wo<Shlpal BXand n 00 a m ftuB t«n-<:« From 
dormito'iet eo fl 30 am atn^icat and rvtu'm io 
dOFTnitorteiai 11 OOim Univarti'ryCliaB meeia 
41 9'45 a m Evan.ng Sarvica, trOO pm Horace 
Breltlord 77S'0424 i^tti 

WELCOME STUDENT^i Firfl C^nitian Ct^rch, 
lis Nonh tin Chu'Ch SctVOQi 945a m , Worthhp 
11,00 a,m Mmiiiera San Du^rleidT &3&-SG^, 

SuaAmys, r7&^)025 i'39t 

CHURCH OF ma Nijwrera iDOO Framonl Surnlay 
^tiool 9 4% a m,, Moming. ServK:#. ttr $0 a.m . 
Evening Sanica « OO p m , Preyar Sannca Wa^ 
neaday 7 00D,m i39^ 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS BapE.n Chumh 2^i Coiiagt 
H«ightt Road Sibha Stddv 9 30 a, Fn. Aeouin 
Worbhtp, S15 and it 00 a m eno ^00 d m 
Ohuitn Trftnmg, fiOO p m Wadnatdey E'en- 
irtg prayer Service, rOO pm Ptwi* 537 7744 
IW 



FIRST UNITED 

METHODIST CHURCH 

6l2PoynU 
H:4Sa m HolyCoTnmunion 
First Sunday of the month 
5r30p m. Chape! Vespers 

2nd & 4th Sundays 

9:4Sa,m Church School 

11:003 m Worship 

Charles B Bennett— Minister 



WESTViEW COMMUNITY Cnijrch Wiito-mei rou' 
iocitad at 3001 Ft ^4ity Oivd Sundap Schoo* 

9151m Uorn>ng Aiorthip 10 15 am Evanmg 

WorthipftOOiJm PhoPt 537 7173 i39i 

TRINITY UNITED PreSft^ienan— Worth-p Sano^e 
tO'45 am Fop Jitfei i& cnvrcf' cii' Howard 
Pnilitpa U7-B478oiiniCrfvuxtiotf<c4 &3ik3Q0l 
^19i 

MASSES AT Calholhc SluOint Cantw, Ml 
[>intac^ Sunday 930 and 1 1 00 a m , and 4:00 
pm , SaluPdfT aif«nir>g at SiQO p m Oviy 4 30 
pm MaiB (39> 

WELCOME TO Iha CtH-fch a' Cn^ti, jjio 

bxTkana Sunidey 9 30 am ^t.-tttm t<tn*n. 10 30 
a m IMor^hdp and Commun■Qr^ s oC P m , 
E'triing Warahip Haro>dMltChail m<niai«r i3B- 
ftUl or 5^931^ l3^ 



First Baptist Church 

American Baptist 
'*the Church on the hill" 

SUNDAY WORSHIP 10 ao AM 

CHUKUH SCHOOLS ,45 AM 

NUR5ERV AVArUABLE 

For Free Transportation Within 

City Limits. Call Bell Taxi :i37 2080 

Call For Information About Our 

Young Adult Fellnwship 

539-6454 

2121 Blue Hills Kd 5:^B69I 

Pastor ^la-^m 

Campus Minister 539-3051 

Preschool a39«81! 



COLLEGE AVENUE Unilad Mamod^at Chur{;ti, 
1009 Cail*9« Ave, naaf KBU Baiebin Fhai^. 
weicotntt eoiktQi tingitt and coup^ta lo ituiSf 
'Fal1t> MHtt Lila" in Our collage ciata or ip par 
iicipaitt >n ovt othar wiad aduit {^rouot n 9 30 
a.m Cnotr P*iiac1i>E;afi30Bm Worihip. 10,45 4 m 
For iTanipqriaiian call Slavi Hugrtei tl 599- 
419lqr»9^3a7ei I'Mi 

FIRST LUTHERAN, IQIh and ftvnti l5374532i 
Wa(4:wTie btuMnts 1o worthip larviica •< B 30 
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call K«irry Meyer, SK]ie^r«3 or r«mmi« 
CraKlimiii i^^JOtr B>bie Study rundayaf tn« 
ECM Canter 1 09 t DinkiDn ai 7.30 p m i J9h 



UF4iTARIAN-^JNIVE1^BALISr FeliOwfn.p Ou 
Gro4*Ceniftr iK t| ane-naiF miiaaaai Ol K'i77i 
Oorpihy Ttiompta-^ attorney d'tcgtiet 
ftOOMMii 4&U»4nitrapai.iittintlinaai Pro-am 
Nurtary CfT* and Su^^day ^ni»i at 1 1 -oo a rr 
5jr-«rB \yii 

FLINT HILlS Poursqu** Churcti invrlei yOi* lo 
ournewct^f'BTiaFi'C; ^ahowth^p "Tht FouTiquare 
Ckiipei i» preianimQ jeaut Ch>r*it h ine Savior 
jF Ihi world, ai me BapriB*' *nn 1M Mo'y Sp*"i 
at trvB Hee<er at ai^r gi.ck,i^attea tn^ «■ our vjori 
GOmiHd n,rg Sapvi^e* a-* "tifl a* 30* PairnL; 
fwomeni Club) ai iDoO i-m and 7-00 p m on 
Sundan B*i* Sitftfy on Tu*«My« at 7 30 at 
14jtt McCain apartment lit For m»ore in 
formeiion or *or tnneporial4on cui iiJ-OTVi 
1 391 



Captain Cosma 



By Doug Yearoui 



^£j4jWIOTMtt 

'^J^nc^Te;a■RAI 

CAPT^irg D3&MO 

SAVES crrY', 



•io^ r-)uST ee CAPD^iH 

tDSMo - weKE wrm T* 

FEpeRiS^ iM*li<iiM»fT 
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THE nES,t9CWT 
SOUJ* t4iS »l*MeST 



MEXE. 00 

■iou **WU6 

TO mr TMt 

CtMiOiiA'' 



ArtW TMt 




>urroFV:>wriFiC 

ItWOHM, 



web »tTTW 
an teuTOO'- 





Bradlei^ 



By Mtch Johnson 



MlCHEt^LE-THE iiateei 
you 4( now itMt meirii on* 
Pth« piab 1301 



ra aimoti h«4a 4nd 
V«ai ILY-Mik«ihi 



AOOHMATE WANTEO 



17 



OvEf^SEAS JOaS^ftumnmrJyfar round Europe, 

&auin Amend, AutirMia. Aata AH ri«idB t50& 
ii^OO rnontriiy Sightueing Free iniormailon 
write tJC 3ow 52 KS-Z. Cofona Det Mer, CA 

BAHTENOEP WANTED Iw part-linv «molOym«nl 
It LMi Chance Ciub Mult be 2 1 yean oi am 
Apply tn D*rtan alter i 00 p m , 1215 Mo^O (99i 
39» 

TWO SALARIED potltiona BvaHab^ January t, 
ifl^ MutiCCriplr Oirecior and uFgamat Ptaca 
Luthtran ChurcFi 2300 KimbAM RwtL>me dua 
Ociober ji JdO deecrkption a^eilaQia upon 
requeit. 539^7971 i35-4i| 

POSITIONS AVAILABLE Tw4nty-T1v| uo- 
dergradueiM ta tarve aa Learning SklMt 
Samlnat Leadera lOr Fan igB4 AppiicaniB 
thoold have iiron^ backgrounot m 
mattwnatica andwr the tOci^al tciancat and 
goodaludy thMJi 1D-13 hourt wewkly Salary oi 
f750 lOf fall fbermtttr Selected appiicanta 
mult succetafuiiy complete a iriining claat, 
EDAF 31 1 Ofjidanca tor ttie PifBproreaak}r,ii \i 
hOuri academlq, graddF dunng Spring SemnlWr, 
1M4 Contact A[:K}emic Aaaittince Cir't*!, 
idom ^04 HoiEon HatI M24492 Appi» by 
November 1 t<su it an «q«j«i opportunity vn 

piqyar l3S-39|i 

STUOENT IN Chamltlry or ChemKai Englnetrinij, 
preFeraPly a toptwmora on work aludy, For com 
puter work mvalving organic cttennlalry data Ap 
pilcalioni aveiltpie m lOO Durignd HaJt, [)epen 
ment ol Chemical EngineeririQ KSU >l en 
equal opportun^try amplpyer (37-3yt 

CHURCH NUftSEFtY Attendani V)0 am 1290 
pm Sepnmbff May, (3 39Aouf CaN TT^TK 
b*lw«en S 30 a iYi and 3,00 p m Monday Fr4d«y 
[3Mn 



MALE ROOMMATE -need to ahaft ihra« 

tktdfoom noma aitn pnvata badfoom, tiQO e 
month ranL Can 53fMr 11 i^ 3in 

MALE ROOMMATE wanted to thtre lour btdroom 
iptnmehE thivugh May Goodiocatian CaH 539- 

flS4g {3fln403 

ROOMMATE NEEDED For NOvemCwl Coiyhoma 
near cantpui, own room. pan^Hy lumtatiad, 
wtaPw and dryer, fiaOFrnpntfi, no pati, 
greduait aiudeni pnFerred 537-0^40 i3fr4Zs 

ONETH'flEE non-jmoking roommtlea to ahara 
ne« larnintHJte w»tri iirepiacat prei«i animn 
K^nce 0^ Vei major, Fraa Itall and paituT* Far 
horte. caltte. dog ti7^nonth bM^ mciuded 
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Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



SERVICES 



ia 



LOST F>E¥^En Wlkteit 11^ pin tMhrtW Unkifi 
KMtK khchu ModMI mart UMMQ. 
sar.r»r oJ-m 



MART KAT Csimttlci-Unigui tUn cm urt 
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COSTUMES BY ma lliquaandt comp*i* rapbiii. 
thictafva QDFiiiai, nuai. taaf* *"<3 rnoi* flap- 
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PflOFESSIONAl SECBETARY poai IrD^ng— all 

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PLANNED PARENTHOOD — H4/141I Clly 
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latling. i^Fltnn cown»*li,if} and tafvicit. cctfy 
piahanaiva Qtn cari Fiva localiani Can niS^ 
TWarr lp> tlia iscatlofi naanal TOu IM 



ARLENE, I'M 3ICK OF THt WIT 
MATCHING MOOP YOU'RE IN 



JT*\ P*VT6 



There '6 no ^ 

BATTLE Of THE. \ 

JNTELLECTS HEREJ 

ANVWAV / 





Peanuta. 



By Charles Schuiz 




FOR INSTANCE 

STATiSTiCALLI;- I.JE SEE 
THAT t COUP 9E LOVEP 
6V EVERYONE IN THIS ROOW 





14 



KAWSM STATE COLIEQIAN, FrMsy,Oclobar14,10B3 



Professor helps students reduce stress 



By KATHY BARTEIXI 
Collegian Reporter 

Getting "psyched up" for teme 

siiuations and important events may 
reduce the learning efficiency of 
some students and shorten their 
lives 

That is at) opinion held by Dave 
Danskin, professor of student 
development, and supported by 
many students, 

Danskin said peqtle tend to get 
overly tense when they face 
pressured situations such as taking 
a test or giving a speech. 

"We think we have to get psyched 
up t>ecause that's all we have ever 
known," Danskin said 

"Quickie Minis: Some Strategies 
for Managing Stress." a pamphlet 
by Danskin and Scotl Rogers, 
graduate student in counseling and 
student personnel, says the body will 
react in a pressured situatiMi as if it 
had tieen threatened. The heart rate 
will speed up, arm and leg muscles 
will l>ecome tense and the blood 
pressure will go up, along with a 
number of other physiological 
changes Danskin said a reaction 
like that lo a non-physical threat is 
harmful to the body 

"Getting psyched up is like driv 
ing a car with the brakes pailly on; 
it's going to wear out," Danskin 
said 

While occasional tense situations 
can t>e harmful, the real harm 
comes when people react in this way 
10 small things, such as waking up 
late or not finding a needed book at 
the library, Danskin said. 

Ideally I would like to have all 
students be aware that it's the 100 to 



CLiPTHrs couroN 



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THEATRES 



Dillysl 
7:00*9 00 



"Romantic Comedy" (SI 



Wcsl I (Hip 



'Mr. Wom' 



Dill If II 
7:10*9 10 



'Flashdatice" 



Dal If II 
7 00 ( *:DD 

El 



Dlltyil 
'0(1*9 30 



"Never Say 
Never Again" 



Oallyal 
7 00*8:00 



'Revenge of the NInja" 




Loneliness Is 

God's 

Opportunity To 

Show His 

Fullness 

And Your 

Opportunity To 

Find Relief For 

Your Distant 

Pain. 

Together You Can 

Be A Winning 

Combination. 

Reference (John 14:1-27) 



(O/Asscmhly 

1400 Vattier on campus 

ALL FAITHS CHAPEL 

■i . , "i(a ( Mnfnmij Suruiav Ivtfmi'ii 

!I)V>AM 60OPM 



ISO times a day that we face small 
hassles to which we tend to react 
with too much stress that adds up." 
Danskin said. 

Besides being harmful to the tiody. 
stress also can impede learning, 
Danskin said. 

There are a number of studies 
which show children who were 
taught to relax have higher IQ 
scores, a higher reading rale and a 
better self -concept than children 
who spent the same amount of time 
on their studies but were not taught 
to relax, Danskin said. 

To control tension, Danskin sug- 
g«ts a series of stress management 
exercises. The exercises take just a 
few seconds and can tie done as part 
of daily activities, Danskin said. 

"Doing little exercises every day 
will help you to learn it better so 
when you need it, you will know what 
to do," Danskin said. 

He gives about 25 stress manage- 
ment presentations per year to 
various groups and t>as spoken to 
Student Senate and home economics 
seniors this year. 

"I don't know how to present it 
(Stress management) to students so 
that it's a grabber lor them," Dan- 
skin said. "The payoff is not im- 
mediate The payoff is that they will 
be able to live longer and t>e happier, 
and they can concentrate better and 
learn material better " 

Danskin said many students who 
come to him (or advice on stress 
management are already showing 
signs of stress disorders 

"Most o( the students who come to 
me come because the stress has got- 
ten to be too much," Danskin said. 
"Many clutch on tests, that's very 



common A lot of it is specific pro- 
blems; there hasn't been any 
preventative stuff yet." 

Some of the common symptoms of 
stress disorders are headaches, in- 
somnia and intestinal problems, 
Danskin said. Between 12S and ISO 
million people have stress-related 
disorders, and the number is in- 
creasing, while the age of onset is 
decreasing, he added. 

"I would like students to be able to 
avoid that, ' Danskin said. "The ma- 
jority of students who graduate from 
K-State will have some kind of stress 
disorder. 

"There Is the fear that if I relax, I 
will like it so well that I'll Just goof 
off," Danskin said "That has never 
happened with anyone I've worked 



with. You can still get things done, 
without the drain on yourself You 
can do stuff; with more con- 
tentedness, ease and assuredness. 

"tr 1 had my way, 1 would have a 
bell rang on campus every hour and 
have everybody on campus do 
ID-minute quickie stress exercises," 
Danskin said. "This would be a bet- 
ter place to live, and we would be 
smarter and healthier." 

Danskin said some people have 
found that jogging, meditation, or 
religion have helped to relieve ten- 
sion in their lives 

"t want people to find the right 
thing for them," he said. "I just 
want them to try this and see if il 
helps 





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.rtill:]WI,1!(ili^^JJ^M 



ACT scores show decline 



By The College Press Service 



Students who took the American 
ITollege Test last year received 
record-low scores, according to a 
recently released report. 

ACT averages returned to their 
lowest points ever - IB. 3 out of a 
possible 38 - among students who 
look the college admissions test for 
the 19B2 83 school year. 

"Since the 197S-76 school year, test 
scores have really been on a 
plateau," said Patricia Gartland, 
ACT assistant vice president 
"Scores went down steadily from 
1969-70 to 1975-76, when they hit their 
lowest level ever at 1B.3." 

From their 1969-70 high of 19.9, 
ACT average test scores have re- 
mained tietween IS. 3 and 18.6. This 
year's scores dropped one-tenth ol a 



point from the IB 4 student average 
during the 1981-82 academic year 

"No one is really sure why scores 
dropped in the early seventies, nor 
do we know why they stopped droR)- 
ing and leveled off since 1975," 
Gartland said. "Theories for the 
lower scores have pointed to 
everything from ineffective 
teaching in elementary and secon- 
dary schools to too much television 
viewing and a decline in reading." 

One study has even correlated the 
general dechne in standardised 
testing to the period of above-ground 
testing of nuclear weapons from the 
mid-l94<lE through the early 'B(te. 

Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) 
and other admissions test scores 
have declined and leveled off in ap- 
proximately the same pattern as the 
ACT. 




8 oz. Thick £r Tender 

TOP SIRLOIN STEAK 

Cooked to Ordor 

Served Mith Tossed Salad. 

Saked Potato, Corn on Cob, 

Homamsda Rolls and lea Cream 

ALSO!.., I 

25^ BEERS 

ICoort-Mlchelob) 
5P,M.T08P.M. RAI 




BACKROOM 



* Announcing the challenge of the century. * 






TALE OF THE TAPE 



^^-^ 



Height: 

Weight: ^ 

Stnde: 

Length: 
Best Clocking: 



10.16 cm 

241 kilograms 

a35cm 

2032 cm 

Broke the 

3 minute meter 

(3/20/81) 



THE WORLD FAMOUS 

COORS LIGHT RACING TURTLE 
IMffiS ON ALL COMERS 

WATCH THE KSU TURTLE TEAMS 
TAKE OH SILVER BULLET! 

DATE: THURS. OQ. 20 TIME: 7:30 PLACE: MR. K'S 



Winning turtle and trainer 
get picture in paper and prizes! 

ft's a pleasure serving jfou . . . 
Junction Cifir Olsfrtbutitig 
238-6137 




«' l$S2 Aitolph CoofS Co Golden Coloruk) WMOi 



■I 



■■ 



Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Monday, Oct. 17, 1983 Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kan, 66506 Vol, 90, No 40 





^ 


No contest 

KU tears away 
the 'Cats hope (or 
a win 

Sports, page 10 




Hill provides field 
for partying fans 




By LLTINOA ELLIiiO.N 
Manhattan Editor 

and 

MK'IIELE: SAl'ER 

sun Writer 



SImIIi Ikndy Nrlinn 
.^HftVF- i-'ans mai^s on the hill ab4i\f l.awrrntp Mpnit»rial Stadium 
Haturdav. KHillT: Kelt^ VVulf. rrpiihnian in finantr, ripUlns Ihr 
previous play la Hill (nnnnlly, junior in Induiilrial rn^inrprlne, (ram 
the hill <tviTlmikin|> thr vludium. 



LAWRENCE - Beer, blankets 
and batbecues — these were all a 
big pari of the traditional in- 
trastate football clash tietween 
K State and the University of Kan- 
sas in Ldwrence Saturday, 

Although these things couldn't be 
found inside the football stadium, 
the hill overlooking the game was 
overrun with parly loving fans. 

Students, residents of Lawrence 
and even a few dogs gathered on 
the sunny slope to view the game 
But in the end, many had no idea of 
the outcome 

"[ found out the score three 
hours after the game," said San- 
dra Ridge, K-State Junior in labor 
relations, 

Julie Thompson, sophomore in 
architectural engineerlnn. Mid !il>e 
found • watching the men go by" 
just as enjoyable as the game, 

"All I saw was a bunch of in- 
ebriated people. They weren't wat- 
ching the game. Everyone was just 
having their own party," Thomp- 
son said 

Barbecuing hot dogs for lunch, 
drinking beers from coolers and 



kegs and throwing tnslx'es served 
as diversions from the rivalry on 
the turf. 

As spectators entered Lawrence, 
signs saying such things as 
"Declaw the Motisehounds" 
decorated the town On the hill, KU 
fans wore hats saying "I hate 
K-Slate" and buttons with the 
slogan "Pound the Purple 
Pussies" on them. Despite these 
antagonistic greetings, there were 
no major disturbances or fights, 
according to the Lawrence Police 
I)epartment and the KU Police 

Although the game was barely 
visible from the hill, students 
found other ways to follow the ac- 
tion down below 

"I knew when they were scoring, 
but that's about it. " said Jeff 
Coverdale, junior in pre- 
professional secondary education, 
"You had to have a radio" 

No figures were available as to 
the numbor of p«opl* on the hill, 
Dut estimations ranged between 
3,500 and S,(iOO 

Why do people go to the hill to 

watch the game? 

"V'ou can parly up there, and 
you can't in the stadium, " Cover- 
dale said "I just went to have a 
good time and party with my 
friends " 



Germans pray amid deployment of missiles 



Marine death toll 
rises in Lebanon 



By The Associated Press 

JUELtCtT West Germany - 
Twenty -thousand protesters Jamm- 
ed this lihinelantl town and 4, (NX) 
marched in West Berlin un Sunday 
to pray tor peace and denounce the 
deployment of new U S nuclear 
missiles in Europe 

The Khineland protesters, in- 
cluding many elderly people, rode 
scores of chartered buses to Juelich 
for a prayer service organized by 
the f>angclital t Church as part of 



the nationwide "peace week ' 

The prayer program said the goal 
was to present "a clear no" to the 
North Atlantic Treaty 

Urganizat ion's plans to deploy iTi 
US built missiles in Western 
Europe starting next month to 
counter a Soviet buildup of SS2U 
missiles already in place 

Sunday was dubbed "Uppusilion 
Day of Christians and Religious 
Associalions' by the Bonn coor- 
dinating committee of the week ol 
anti nuclear protests that began 



Saturday, 'Peace services" were 
held in several cities nationwide 

In West Berlin, 4,000 people par- 
ticipated in a 'procession for 
peace," waling through the divided 
city from the Evangelical Trinity 
Church to the Catholic St Canisius 
Church, 

At stops along the way, par- 
ticipants read from Christ's Sermon 
on the Mount and Irom statements 
on peace and bisarmament by 
various Christian groups 



In Heidelberg, 3U0 people laid 
wreaths and said prayers outside the 
main gate of the C S, Army head- 
quarters there, Heidelberg police 
said The demonstration was 
peaceful 

The prayer services contrasted 
sharply with protests around West 
Germany the day before, when 
demonstrators sought to stop traffic 
with human blockades at L'.S, 
military bases in Bremerhaven, 
Ramstein and West Berhn 



By The Associated Press 

BEIRlfT, Lebanon - One US, 
Marine was killed and three were 
wounded Sunday in seven hours of 
sniping and rocket-propelled 
grenade attacks on Marine positions 
at Beirut international airport, 
spokesman Maj Robert Jordan 
said. 

It was the third consecutive day of 
attacks on the Marines and raised 
the toll of Marine combat deaths to 
six since the American peacekeep- 
ing contingent arrived here )3 mon- 
ths ago. A seventh Marine perished 
when a mine he was attempting to 
defuse exploded, 

Jordan said the Marines serving 
with Alpha Company at the 
southernmost end of Beirut's airport 
first came under fire at about 4:20 
p,m, (10:20 am EOT) and that fir- 
ing from small arms and rocket- 
propelled grenades continued until 
after 11 pm i5p,m, EDTi 

Jordan said the Marines fired 
back with anti-tank rockets and 
small arms. 

He said the dead Marine suffered 
a head wound, one injured man had 
an "urgent " head injury and 
another was in serious condition 
with an arm wound Two of the in- 
jured Marines were flown to the Iwo 
Jima, the main hospital ship for the 
t,60(>-man American force, and the 
third was treated on shore, said Jor- 
dan, 

At one point, Jordan reported that 



five Marines had been wounded, but 
he later corrected that to three. 

None of the Marines was im- 
mediately identified A total of 54 
have been wounded in the past 13 
months. 

On Priday and Saturday, snipers 
concentrated on the Marine posi- 
tions at the opposite end of the air- 
port. One Marine was killed and 
another was wounded in both legs 
Friday, but there were no American 
casualties Saturday 

Attacks also were reported 
against Lebanese army positions on 
the mountain ridgeline above the 
U.S. Marine camp, and the 
government-run television said oiw 
Lietianese army soldier was killed by 
artillery fire from positions held by 
Druse militiamen 

Renewed fighting was reported in 
the Kharoub region, just above the 
Israeli defense line along southern 
Lebanon's Awali Hiver. where 
Christian and Druse militiamen 
have been fighting for days 

In southern Lebanon, Israeli oc- 
cupation troops fired at a hostile 
crowd after a confrontation with 
Shiite Moslems at a religious 
festival in the city of Nabatiyeh. 

Lebanese state radio said seven 
people were wounded The Israeli 
military command in Tel Aviv said 
none of its soldiers had wounded any 
Lebanese, and an Investigation 
showed the injuries resulted from an 
atmosphere of panic when the 
religious ceremony was interrupted. 



Israeli workers strike, 
protest high inflation 



By The Associated Press 

TEL A\^V, Israel - Nearly a 
million Israelis — 70 percent of the 
workforce — went on strike for two 
hours Sunday to protest government 
economic moves which threaten to 
Increase the cost of living by 10 per 
cent, union officials said 

The union strike was peaceful and 
virtually complete, said officials of 
the Hlstadrut labor federation The 
union represents 1 million salaried 
workers in the public and private 
sector, or about 70 percent of the na- 
tion's work force 

In Jerusalem, the Cabinet failed to 
announce a replacement for former 
Finance Minister li'oram Aridcir, 
who quit Thursday in the worst 
economic crisis in the Likud coali- 
tion's six years in power Prime 
Minister Yitzhak Shamir's prefer- 
red candidate. Deputy Premier 
David Levy, refused the job. 

Workers from the government, 
municipal offices, state television 
and radio, and public public com- 
panies walked off their jobs, most 
between 2 pm and 4 p m. Schools 
closed early when teachers struck 



Some shops closed, but most store 
umptoyefls are not unionized 

El Al. the national airline, put a 
tape recording on its telephone swit- 
chboard saying "We are on a ns- 
tional strike. Please call tiack after l 
pm" An El Al spokesman said the 
shutdown came during slack hours 
and did not seriously dislocate 
schedules 

L^rael Radio was off the air for two 
hours 

In the port city of Ashdod, the 
stnke went on all day 

The stale manpower office said it 
would dock Itie pay of all state 
employees who joined the strike 

The Hlstadrut took action after the 
government last week devalued the 
shekel 23 percent, hiked the price of 
basic foodstuffs 50 percent and said 
it would not grant the full compensa- 
tion that salaried Israelis are used to 
receiving tor inflation 

The increases are expected to 
boost the average family's cost of 
living by 10 percent, and that of poor 
families by 12 percent. 

But the biggest test Is still to come, 
when the stock exchange reopens 



Slattery favors federal funds 
to aid UFM tech programs 



By WAVNE PRICE 
Coilcgian Reporter 



U.S. Congressman Jim Slattery 
was in Manhattan Friday to tour the 
University for Man's greenhou,se 
facilities and to speak to members of 
local investment clubs about the 
federal deficit 

Sue Maes. UFM director, said 
Slattery was asked to be an 
honorary member of the financial 
committee of UFM's appropriate 
technology program because of his 
interest in such technology and his 
position as a member of the House 
Energy and Commerce Committee 

Appropriate technology means the 
UFM greenhouse, which has solar 
panel collectors, and is connected to 
UFM's main building and the edible 
garden surrounding the building 

One of UFM's main concerns is 
finding appropriate funding to con- 
tinue the program, especially 
because of a lack of funding for such 
programs by the Reagan ad- 
ministration, said Gary Coates. ap- 
propriate technology program direc- 
tor. 

Slattery wa;. asked to be an 
honorary member in July and ac- 
cepted the invitation Aug H The 
congressman said he believes UFM 
should receive federal funds 

"I think the University For Man 



program is doing an awful lot of 
good and I think there should be 
some government funding for that 
program. We're going to support the 
concept of that program m whatever 
way we can,"' he said. 

Slattery stressed the need to docu- 
ment UFM achievements as much 
as possible to make his case easier 
when seeking federal funding for the 
program 

"We're invariably called upon to 
justify the appropriations," Slattery 
said "It's very helpful to us if we 
can have documentation to justify 
the expenditure of federal monev ' 

Friday night Slattery spoke to a 
group of investment clubs al the 
tJniversily Ramada Inn atraul the 
seriousness of the increasing federal 
deficit 

Slattery told the group ttie deficit 
is the most important problem fac- 
ing Congress but nobody seems to be 
dealing with it 

"The t200 billion deficit we're ex 
periencing now is three to fotir times 
larger than any deficit that has oc- 
curred in our nation's history prior 
to 1980, 

"To put it another way, by 1980-81 
we had accumtilated about It! 
trillion worth of debts It had taken 
us since 1776, over 200 years, to ac 
ctimulate that kind of debt That's 
the good news The bad news is that 



were going to double that in five or 
six years," 

One of the problems with govern 
ment spending is that the process is 
on "automatic pilot" because 4S per- 
cent of the budget is indexed to the 
Consumer Price Index, Slattery 
said , He said when he returns to Con- 
gress in January about SO percent of 
his spending decisions have already 
been made as a result of fluctuations 
intheCPI 

"About half" of the congressmen 
are actually concerned about the 
budget, Slattery said 

"There are those frankly that 
have never worried atwui deficits 
and are not worried too much about 
them now," Slattery said "The half 
I which are concerned I that I'm talk- 
ing atxtut come from both political 
parties and they occupy that midille 
ground of the political spectrum But 
you have the extremes to the left and 
extremes to the right who arc not 
committed to the problem 

"1'he tiattom line Is this — you can 
buy the president's defense build-up, 
pay the interest on the national debt, 
pay the entitlement programs and 
abolish everything else. Just wipe it 
out Fire every government 
employee of the United States, cut 
all education programs, federal 
grants, everything — ami you'll still 
have a tlOO billion deficit " 




SUIt'AM> Nflwi 
,\n ambulance leaves the Sigma Chi Iralernlty house with three residents «ho were Injurrd by a gaseous 
bomb. The bumb allegedly was thrown into Ihr back hallway n( the house late Sunda> evening. 

Bomb injures fraternity members 



By LEiC WHITE 
rollegltn Reporter 

A military eye irritant bomb 
thrown through the back door of 
the Sigma Chi fraternity house, 
1224 Fremont Street, sent three 
house members to a local hospital 
Sunday night with undisclosed in 
juries. 

The incident also forced evacua 
tion of the house until the gas 
could t>e dispersed 

House memtiers identified the 
injured as Kevin Burke, junior in 
mechanical engineering , Gary 
Pflumm, freshman in business ad- 



ministration pre-professional, 
and Steve Purdum. freshman in 
pre-veterinary medicine 

An emergency room official at 
The Saint Mary Hospital, where 
the three were taken, would say 
only that the men were in stable 
condition. No Riley County Police 
Department officers were 
available for comment Sunday 
night 

Firefighters from the Manhat- 
tan Fire Department were called 
to the scene, but there was no fire, 
Capl Larry Wesche said 
Firemen used fans to clear the gas 



from the house so residents could 
return later Sunday nighl, he said 

"I was standing right by the 
window, but 1 turned the other 
way when 1 heard it hit," said Ron 
Morris, senior in marketing and a 
house member "1 heard a thump 
when it hit the wall, then there 
was a pop and a gushing sound" 

Morris said he thought the fire 
extinguisher in the hallway near 
the door had fallen, but he 
discovered otherwise when the 
fire alarm in the basement went 
off The evacuation was orderly, 
he said 



KANSAS STATE COLLEaiAN, Monday, Octobw IT. 1H3 



Residence halls recruit 1984-85 staffs 



By LVNN VONDER HEIDE 
Coltegtin Rcporlcr 

Residence hnU staff members for 
the 19M~85 school year will be 
recruited this week. 

Staff Recruitment Week is held in 
October and hiriiig is completed in 
December because those chosen for 
employment must attend a staff 
class in the spring. Bob Felde, assis- 
tant director of housing, said 

"Staff Recruitment Week is the 
time when Che housing office asks 
the individual halls to pay special at- 
tention to rectTiitment." Felde said 
Ouu'ing this week current staff 
members answer questions about 
the respotisibilities of the job 

The housing department selects 50 
to 60 students from about 200 ap- 
plicants to staff the residence halls 

"We hire people based on their 
potential," Felde said. "We operate 
under the assttmption that in the 
next six months these people will be 
maturing and refining their skills 

"We also take into cottsideration 



the leadership they have shown in 
the halls," Felde said, althou^ 
prior residence in a hall is not a re- 
quirement. 

■A residence hall staff position is 
a helping position; it's there to be a 
service to stitdente," Felde said, 
"It's a multi-taceied job that in- 
cludes administrative work, para- 
professional listening and counsel- 
ing, crisis response, referral and 
problem-solving." 

Staff applicants musi have Jiuiior, 
senior or graduate standing and a 
grade point average of at least 2.6. 

The responsibilities of a staff per- 
son, according to housing depart- 
ment literature, include being on du- 
ty approximately one evening a 
week and a few weekends a 
semester. Staff members must also 
attend hall staff meetings which are 
held at least once a week, fall 
workshof^, a spring retreat, a three 
credit -hour class in the spring, hall 
floor meetings and any other 
meetings the hall director requires 
Staff members must keep the 



residenu on their floor informed of 
hall activities and policies, and en- 
courage participation in hall ac- 
tivities, such as intramural sports 

Staff members must establish and 
maintain a ttnited atmosphere on 
their floor, as well as serve as an in- 
termediary tietween students and 
hall administration. They must also, 
if necessary, coutisel residents in 
academic and personal matters. 

Applications are due the week 
after Staff Recruitnuenl Week, Felde 
said. 

The students receive three credit 
hours for taking EDAF-3)1, 
"Guidance for the Para- 
professional' ' Commtmication skills 
are taught in the staff class, as well 
as semi-professional counseling and 
student development concepts, 

"We teach student development 
concepts so that our staff members 
will understand the difference bet- 
ween a freshman and a senior in 
terms of their development," Felde 
said. 

The class also deals with personal 



development In areas such as 
careers and study skills. If a staff 
member is comfortable with his own 
abilities, he can help others in their 
development. Felde said. 

The ciisis management section of 
the class prepares staff members 
for crisis situations which may oc- 
cur in a residence haU. 

Policies and structure of the hous- 
ing administration are presented to 
staff students and they discuss 
reasons for the policies. 

Staff members also leem about 
campus and community resources. 
such as Lafene Student Health 
Center, Center for Student Develop- 
ment, Career Planning and Place- 
ment and Minority Affairs. The 
housing department wants its staff 
members to know about agencies so 
they can refer others to the agen- 
cies' services, Felde said. 

"Other universities have training 
programs," Felde said, "but ours is 
probably more extensive than 
most." 



Student Senate passes final funding package 



By The Collegian Staff 

The Final Allocations bill before 
Student Senate last Thursday night 
passed after Business Council 
withdrew a f2,30a request for fun- 
ding a College of Business 
magazine. 

Business Council withdrew the re- 
quest because more "definite, con- 
crete evidence was needed," said 
Frank Gunn, junior m accounting 
and a senator for the College of 
Business Administration. 

With the council's request 
withdrawn, the bill was passed with 
few dissenters. One senator 
displeased with the bill, however. 



was Gary Wall, graduate in 
agronomy and a graduate senator. 

Wall, who was recently elected 
vice president of the Graduate Coun- 
cil, represented the council in its re- 
quest for (866.86 to pay a bill incur- 
red this summer. Senate's Finance 
Council recommended zero dollars 
for the council and senate approved 
the recommendation 

Graduate Cotitictl was seeking the 
1866.66 even though the bill was ap- 
proximately t20S because that was 
the amount it returned as leftover 
money from last year Money left 
over after paying the bill woiild be 
put in the council's per diem ac- 
cotint, which is used to help fund 



graduate students' conference costs. 

Because he became a senator and 
the council's vice president at the 
same time senate was closing ac- 
counts. Wall said he was tmaware 
that he could request to keep the lef- 
tover funds. Thursday night he was 
making such a request, he said. 

"We had a bill in excess of our 
budget for the graduate student 
handbook," he said. "We are trying 
to channel the funds returned by 
council into expense money for 
graduate students attending na- 
tional and international meetings." 

Other funds on the bill were 
senate's Reserves for Contingen- 
cies, which was allocated 11,693.47, 



bringing the account to a total of 
120,088. «; Reserves for Capital 
Outlay, which was allocated 
$$,080.40, bringing the account to a 
total of 19,190.64; Reserves for 
Maintenance and Long Standing Ac- 
counts, which was allocated zero 
dollars, leaving the account at a 
total of (8,460. 

Mark Terril, Finance Committee 
chairman, said after the meeting 
that the maintenance and long stan- 
ding fund was already at "a healthy 
amount" and didn't need further 
allocations. Senate tries to maintain 
the contingencies fund at about 
(30,000 and other funds at $10,000. he 
added. 



Campus Bulletin. 



tNNOl'MEWENTS 
SIGK.IT FOR THE OPEN MIHE M(iMT 

ipoBiand by UPC Cofr««lwuM coniiouta trwn A 
t m (0 I p m witll WffjMKUy in Urn I'mon Ac 
bwUeiCHjter 



KSl' ^MDAffiAOON APFUCytTIONS «n 

iVfliUblr in AMlervn HjU. rudfli IM, or in Uw 
SGS uttin ind ATf due t)cl X 



conRniN.tTOR or finascfji hmj (xec. 

nON CO.IIHITTEE member and chiir tppbci 
tinni «r* du« in the SGS ott\n by ^ p m Fn^y 

KliMUIA HKS LAMii:«GE LLNCHEOK u 
hckd al 11. M A m. sviry TMnday In Union 
SUKrwnil 

BUXIIJHOBILE PRE.SIG!>I IP is frnrn ■ 
m m to 2 p m Oct 1I-2J uid Oci 34 on Uw fu¥t 
floor vl Uk Union 




COAHnOB. Foa HI MAN HiOtm niMd >t 
II JQ (jvij ;» pm in Ux Caukitler In bur 
Roberto Vnr^u ipuh 

HONE EC COINCII. tnocti n( 1:3D p m in 
JwUn a* 

ALPHA KAPPA PSI nuxti nl < :» p m in 
Union 213 Royal Purple piriLirflo will be lAken. 

PHI CHI THETA sweu (I «:SI p m in Unior 

m 

KHU-MATES moel it t:4S pm III dlvtn Ut 
lor Roynl Purple picti 



BEtA ALPHA PSI IHM at 1 p m Id Uoi«D 

nt- 

FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT ASMtCIATION 

meclt ot 7 p.m. in UDHn m tor n* fncmber in- 
iELntion 



^ BiGmUIMG 
COUHTRY SWIHG 



STAR RIDERS IMCti >l 7 p n in Union TO 

CHOP pRoTCcnoN club moMl It 7 p m. in 
W>l«n I XI 

KSL- HARKETING CLUB SMCU II 7 pm in 
the Union Bi( Ei^l room 

FTO i!Tt DENT CKAPI^R nueU il 7 pen in 
Weten w. Menibmhlp tea atr due 



TAL RGTAPImecbnlTlSpm In CLnlirtn 1(Q 
tor Royal Purple picUin* 

AU-HA PHI OMEGA nxcU It 7 ]G B.IB In 

UDimMI 



KSU nACQUETBALL CLUB 

in tlnlon Stnlcnoni 3 



at I p.m. 



MORTAR BOARD nwetl it 1 pm in JlHtill 
HlU 



ASSN. OF ADULTS RETURNING TO 

SCHOOL n»Mialll:W>m in Union ttatamn 
1. 

ADULT AND OCCtrPATtONAL ORADl'ATE 
CLUB nteclfl ■! 11.30 a m in Union Vi Jlile 
Booflio- fnHn the Manhattan Vo4ach kdml tf lil 
tptik about "CoiBKiUic and Vncaliou) Educa 



Limited Kpace available to 
sign up at thr Ritrltin K today. 
Faur week course beglnt week 
of Oct. H for |12 per peraon: 
|2I per couple. 






Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 



THE COLLEGIAN lUSPS ni UBi li publiihei] by S^todcfll Public! Ilom. tnc . Ktnu SUta t/tdntK- 
ly. dally eac^Satunlayi. Sundayi. hohdayi and Uniwnlty vacalloti periodB 

OKPICFJ are in Uie norUi wln( of Kediie HaU, ptione S3:4U& Newiroom phwe nuiiibcr la U241U. 
•dnrtiiuii sn-ttu 

ilErOND CLAIS PORTAGE paid at HantuiUu. Kan MMIt 

SlNMltlPTIOfU RATTS: tB. oalanUr year. SB. academic y«T. IIS. xtntaUr; R. Himmer term 
Adtkiaa chancia ahould be Hnt In liie KanBH Slate CoUefian. Ksdlie KB. Kanaii SUte Uaiienlly. 



MCiAM 

SEASON 1983-84 JOM THE CftOWD 

ANTA TOURING COMPANrS 

Hilarious New Musical 




"A HISTORY 

OF THE 

AMERICAN FILM" 
by 

Christopher 

Durang 



THE COLLEGIAN tuncUoIa In • la(ally auMnmu reltUoBlMr mUt On Uninnltr and il wnllan 
tin) ediud bt iludeau lenim the UMwtlty toanimtir 

|r;dilor --■■■< PaulHimioB 

ttmnttU^ aSUir " •■ - — „.»—...-«.,.-,..—-.„.„*«,„ Sandy Lanl 

Pho(D|n|riiy Kdltor... ...„„™««.«.~ '■ .-™~ m~ JoKTayior 

AdveTUimiManafif , . JohnMcGriUi 




MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 8 p.m. 

Tickets Avallabis McCain Box Office 
Noon-5 p.m. MF 532-6428 



m A LAR6E 15" 

Pspperom, Sausago 
orBeefPina 



For only 



*3 



o 



Reg. 5.40 



ItirfJiP'. 



Expires 10-20-83 



537-1035 

2026N.Tuttle 
Creek Blvd. 
Next to the n6w 



WV»m!f*g. Comedo and 

N Dakrilt 




shopQuik (pizza to go) 




AT PINATA: 

@ PENNY SALEI 
IC Sale on our 



6 Featured "Special" Specials 

(Buy 1 and get 2nd Special 
for IC— equal or less value) 



Changed Dally Mon.-Frl. 1 1-2 
October 17-21 



® 



PHtata ^ 



Open Dally at 11:00 n.m. 

Btii«ni(Hit and North Manhattan 



639-3166 



<t , <t 



(^} (^) (&>: (i^^^EM^M)^: 



SPECIAL 

Good October 



... ^^::«^W5^ 




Breakfast 
at 
Vista 




•Mon-Sat e-10 SO 
Sun7-10:J0 



OCTOBER SPECIAL: 2 Scrambled 

Eggs, Crispy Hash Browns, Homemade 
Biscuits and Fresh Hot coffee. 



ggc 




Regular $1.65 

Add bacon.ham W RESnufWTVTS 
or sausage for 1911 Tuttle Creek Blvd. 

just SI.OO more! 

Bijoy our Kill breakfast menu 
...including Sunrise Sandwiches! 




LIS 



XEROX 

Monday, Oct. 17th 7:00 p.m. 

Union Big 8 Room 
T"op/c: Career Opportunities 

*noyal Purpla plcluras will 
be UKsn Monday also. 



^^^^^ I I I I I B^^^^^a 



J ' .^^^ 



wr 



Elderly report suffering more crimes 



KAinMSTATE COLLEQIAN. Monday, Oetobm 17, 1W3 



By The Asaociated Pr«tt 

BARNSTABLE, Mass. - The at- 
tack by "a monster in a choirboy's 
body" came swiftly and withoul 
warning one spring night on Cape 
Cod, 

"1 thought a tnick had hit the 
house," uid the 73-year-old woman 
wtm was at home alone. "The door 
new op«i and the chain broke." 

Two young intruders, one 19 and 
the other 17, entered the living room. 
The younger one grabt)ed a wooden 
chair and smashed it across the 
woman's back as she tried to nee. 
She was knocked to the floor, her hip 
broken. 

The 4-foot, 10-inch woman spent 
the next M weeks in the hospital, and 
two months after that in bed. 
Because she fears for her lite since 



the assault, her name has not been 
made public. 

Kurt Gavin Brown. 17, of Hyannia, 
convicted of hitting her with the 
chair, was sentenced last week to GO 
to 90 years in prison by a judge who 
says crimes against the elderly have 
gotten out of hand. 

"As a juvenile, he has a history of 
violent crime that would make John 
Dillinger look like a wimp," said 
Barnstable Superior Court Judge 
Augustus F. Wagner Jr. as he imped- 
ed the long sentence. 

He called the slightly built defen- 
dant "a monster in a choirboy's 
body" who had been to court as a 
juvenile 41 times on 71 separate 
charges, many of them violent 
crimes beginning when he was 10, 

Michael Rand, a statistician for 
the Department of Justice in 



Washington, has figures to back up 
Brown's contention that violent 
crimes against the elderly are on the 
increase 

Rand said 139,000 violent crimes 
against the elderly were reported in 
1979. 115,000 in 1980 and 195,000 in 
19ei. And James Allan Fox, a 
criminologist at Northeastern 
University in Boston, said the in- 
crease nms counter to figures show- 
ing violent crime declining national- 

ly- 

"Prior to 1979, the figures on 
crimes against the elderly were 
relatively stable. ' Fox said. "Part 
of the increase may be because the 
number of elderly people is increas- 
ing." 

The violent nature of the attack on 
the Barnstable woman May JO — as 
well as the severity of Wagner's 



sentence — shocked this vacation 
resort community a few minutes 
from Hyannis. 

District Attorney Phillip Rollins 
recommended IS to 70 years in 
prison. Brown will be eligible for 
parole at age 57. 

"His parole officer hasn't been 
bom yet," Rollins said 

Wagner. 42, sitting in his office one 
day last week, said the sentence was 
one of the toughest be has ever im- 
posed, but he figures. "There has to 
be a message to society" 

"These elderly people are being 
victimiied," he said "Why they're 
being singled out is perplexing. 
Elderly people are living in fear." 
The victim, he said, described 
herself as "an independent and well- 
adjusted old lady now reduced to a 
helpless cripple ' 



Kissinger professes hope for Nicaragua 



By The Associated Press 



WASHINGTON - Former 
Secretary of Slate Henry Kissinger 
returned to the United States on Sun- 
day, speaking optimistically of 
peace for Central America after a 
hostile reception from Nicaragua. 

A bipartisan presidential commis 
sion headed by Kissinger capped its 
six -day, six nation tour with a nine- 
hour visit Saturday to Nicaragua, a 
nation closely tied to Cuba and the 
Soviet bloc. When the panel arrived 
in the capital of Managua, it faced 
massive anti-American demonstra- 
tions and a hostile government 
reception. 

The 12- member commission, set 
up by the Reagan administration to 
workout long-range US policy, con- 
ducted its tour durmg a week of new 



attacks staged by U.S, -backed 
rebels in Nicaragua 

On his return, Kissinger told 
reporters at Andrews Air Force 
Base that while Central America is 
"an area in crisis," it "also is an 
area of great hope " He said the 
commissioners have agreed to meet 
with Nicaraguan-backed guerrillas 
fighting in Fl Salvador 

"The United States does not ac- 
cept the proposition that it must ac- 
cept a choice between peace and 
democracy <ln Nicaragua). ...We 
can have both," Kissinger said, 
speaking for the commission 

He emphasized that other Central 
American governments have expec- 
tations of "a cooperative effort" 
with the United States. 

On Saturday in Managua, Kiss- 
inger looked grim after a 45- minute 



meeting wiih the head of 
Nicaragua's ruling Sandinista juntp, 
Daniel Ortega Saavedra ^^'hile the 
two met. at least 50,000 
demonstrators nearby staged a 
three-hour rally that one participant 
said was designed "to repudiate the 
American aggression against us" 

"We are without great expecta- 
tions of the commission, but we did 
nut discard the political solution to 
the problem." Ortega said. 

"I said in El Salvador we should 
not be asked to choose between 
security and human rights, and I say 
here we should not be asked to 
choose between peace and 
democracy. ' Kissinger said. 

A commission official said the stop 
in Nicaragua was the "toughest day 
of the trip." U.S. Secret Service 
agents were not permitted to take 



their submachine guns off the plane 
and one agent had his pistol con- 
fiscated. 

Rebels opposed to Nicaragua's 
Sandinista government earlier in the 
week blew up oil pipelines northwest 
of Managua and destroyed 3 2 
million gallons of fuel in the port city 
ot Corinto The US-backed 
Nicaraguan tJemocratic Force, a 
group of exiles based in Honduras, 
claimed responsibility for both at- 
tacks. 

The New York Times in Sunday 
editions quoted unidentified Reagan 
administration officials as saying 
the CtA recommended and helped 
plan the attack on Corintu The 
newspaper quoted the officials as 
saying the CIA recently stepped up 
efforts to train rebels in sabotage 
techniques and commando tactu i. 



Ice floes sink Soviet freighter, trap 45 others 



By The As sociated Press 

MOSCOW - Massive ice floes 
have crushed and sunk one Soviet 
freighter and threaten 45 other 
vessels trapped in the swiftly freez- 
ing E^st Siberian and Chukchi seas, 
in what could become a Soviet shipp- 
ing disaster. 

News that 50 ships were trapped in 
the Northern Sea Route skirting nor- 
theast Siberia near the Bering Strait 
first was reported last week in the 
government newspaper Izvestia It 



said grinding ice already had sunk 
the freighter Nina Sagaidak, but 
rescuers from sister ships saved its 
crew and cargo 

The official news agency Tass said 
Sunday that five of the ships, in- 
cluding the crippled and listing 
freighter Kolya Myagotin, were 
freed Sunday, but said winds 
hampered further rescue opera- 
tions. 

It was not clear whether human 
error was responsible tor the crisis 
Merchant marine directors may 



have erred by dispatching the ships 
from Pevek too late in the season or 
by failing to take into account an 
unusually cold summer. 

The ships set out from the port of 
Pevek during the summer months 
for the annual voyage to resupply 
remote Siberian outposts, taking ad- 
vantage of the few months when the 
goute is relatively ice-free But the 
Soviet press says cold weather and 
shifting winds left the route clogged 
with ice this summer. 

It is highly unusual for the Soviet 



press to report such a crisis. Foreign 
observers in Moscow speculated the 
government preferred to disclose it 
before Western news agencies fotmd 
out independently. 




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Editorial 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, Oct. 17, 1983 — 4 



Controlled retaliation 



For the first time since the Marines 
entered Beirut, they have reported kiUing 
enemy troops. After being fired upon by 
snipers on Friday; when one Marine was 
lulled and another wounded, American 
troops returned fire. Marine sharp- 
shooters reported that they killed five of 
the snipers on Saturday. 

We learned late Sunday afternoon of the 
death of at least one more Marine in an at- 
tack by the snipers. 

Apparently, then, the Marines' ag- 
gressive action will do little to change the 
sitting duck image of the American 
peacekeeping force Reportedly, the 
snipers were trying to force the American 
troops into a battle situation. 

It seems fairly certain that this lure-into- 
battle strategy will eventually succeed as 
top administration officials have already 
admitted the likelihood of such. 

Keeping in mind the intent of the 
Letianese snipers, t>alanced against the ut- 
ter insanity of the American presence in 
Lebanon, the American leadership in 
Beirut is at least to be commended for its 
degree of levelheadedness in the situation. 
The Marines did return fire, but they only 
used sharpshooters. 

The decision illustrates the objective, 
and thus the inherent weakness of the 
Marines in Lebanon They could have 

Paul Hanson, Editor 



fought the snipers with more powerful 
weapons than sharpshooters' rifles; their 
"only" mission, however, is to maintain 
the peace without overly endangering the 
lives of the civilians. 

\\'hile the Marines are in Lebanon, and 
unfortunately, they will likely be there for 
at least another year, they must prove that 
they are not sitting ducks waiting to be 
shot. Limited retaliation is the way to com- 
municate this fact to their enemies in 
Lebanon. 

Our soldiers must not be dragged into a 
large-scale battle unless they experience 
such an extreme situation that the lives of 
all the Marines are endangered. In this 
case, even any remaining dreams of a sus- 
tained peace will have been extinguished, 
and then we will again be fighting a war. 
Or perhaps we'll get wise and all the 
Marines will then be brought home im- 
mediately. 

And though we believe the Marines ab- 
solutely do not belong in Lebanon at pre- 
sent, we agree they must have the freedom 
to shoot back, as in the case of the snipers, 
if they are endangered by a small group at- 
tempting to draw them into battle. Passivi- 
ty never solved a problem like the one en- 
countered at the Beirut airport. Only con- 
trolled retaliation will work. 

Brad Glllispie, Editorial Page Editor 



Here and now briefs, 



A secret ambition. 



Many of us have some kind of hid- 
den or secret ambition — back there 
in the privacy of mir dreams ; an am- 
bition (a do something other than 
what we do ordiciarily in whatever 
our day-to-day occupation is 

Some of us have wished to be a 
famous movie star. Others perhaps 
have wished to hie a commercial 
fisherman in the Caribbean, a forest 
ranger in the Canadian Rockies, or a 
big-league ballplayer, whatever the 
concept, most of us have wanted at 
te<Et once to do something we have 
M*er done before . 

I've had several such dreams. 
such ambitions Something I've 
wanted to tlo ~ even if only (or one 
time - is to be a disc jockey on a 
pj-ogram o( jau 

The first time I ever heard jaii 
was also the first time I ever saw a 
man dance with a woman. I was 6 
year^ old. II it tiad l>een under the 
control of my parents, I would never 
have been able to hear jazz. They 
were religiously fundamentalist; op- 
posed to dancing and its music las 
well as to card-playing, movies, 
smoking and drinking! Mis- 
sionaries in Africa — in what was 
th«i Southern lUiodesia, now Zim- 
tiabwe - they tried to protect me 
from what they called "worldly 
things," but they did not always suc- 
ceed. 

Da lion Brewer was a cattle in- 
spector for the Rhodesia n govern- 
ment in ljt29. He was my very good 
friend, so much so that I always 
thought of him as Uncle Dalton Kis 
father was a rancher, whose land 
was near the Limpopo River, just 
across the border from the Union of 
South Africa. Dalton Brewer's job 
was to help keep roving herds of cat 
Ue free o( disease-carrying tsetse 
ni» and ticks by supervising the 




cattle s being put through disinfec- 
ting dips. It was work wetl-suited to 
the son of a rancher. 

Millie, whose last name I 
remember as Saltonstall (but my 
oldest brother tells me that's 
wrong], was the daughter of an up- 
percrust banking family in 
Bulawayo, a city 40 miles from 
where I lived in the Matopo Hills at 
what was called Matopo Mission. 
Her parents had come to Southern 
Rhodesia from England. She and 
Dalton were an improbable pair — 
in terms of social caste. But they got 
together and started to keep com- 
pany, as it was referred to in those 
days. 

One summer afternoon in 1929 — 
that would have been in January or 
February as Southern Rhodesia was 
south of the equator — Millie drove 
out to Matopo Mission from 
Bulawayo to meet Dalton. He lived 
in a little hut eight miles away, and 
in order to be with her tliat day, he 
had pedaled to the mission on his 
bicycle. He had arrived first. He and 
I were sitting on the steps to the 
main front porch of the mission 
building, talking about something 
(perhaps he was trying to get me to 
count to a thousand; he was the per- 



son who helped me unlock Uiat 
mystery) when Millie drove up In 
her touring car. My father was 
either down in the mission school or 
out somewhere on the mission farm. 
Whatever, he wasn't in that mission 
driveway when Millie arrived. My 
mother was in the hack part of the 
mission building, and she, too, was 
not in that driveway when Millie ar- 
rived Had my parents been 
anywhere in the immediate vicinity, 
I doubt I would liave seen what I did 
that day. 

I saw Dalt«n Brewer and HiUic 
dance with each other by that tour- 
ing car in the mission driveway. 
Millie had brought along a potable 
wind-up gramophone (that's what it 
was called in that British colony; In 
this country it's referred to as a 
phonograph), which she put on the 
hood of the car. The record they 
played was "Tea for Two." And they 
danced to it And that was the Drst 
time I ever heard jazz. 

Ever since, when I hear "Tea for 
Two," I see in my memory Dalton 
Brewer and Millie dancing with each 
other, and I also visualize in my im- 
agination a picture of Millie later, 
somewhere in private, sitting on 
Daltwi's knee (just as the lyrics of 
the song suggest) 

As I commented earlier, if It had 
been under the control of my 
parents, I would never have been 
able to hear jazz. So much for paren- 
tal wish — even in those old- 
fashioned days. I did listen to jazz. 
And it has t>een an integral pari of 
my life ever since. 

Now, if I could just l>e a disc 
jockey on some jazz program — 
even if for only one time. Maybe 
some day that will happen If it does, 
the first selection I'll play is going to 
be "Tea for Two." 



SEA8R00K, N.H. - On Oct. 7, 

1979, a long-planned occtjpatlon of 
the nearby nuclear power complex 
began inauspicioualy and went 
straight downhill. 

Only 3.000 anti -nuclear activists 
gathered luider the banner of the 
"Clamshell Alliance " on that cold 
and wet weekend. When they cross- 
ed tidal marshes aboard flimsy rub- 
ber rafts. Mace-wielding police easi- 
ly repelled them. The two-day non- 
violent "action" failed miserably, 
and the plant's completion seemed 
Inevitable. 

Pour years later, the fate of the 
controversial Seabrook nuclear 
power station is more in doubt than 
ever. The plant's Unit I reactor, 
several years behind schedule and 
only 80 percent complete, is unlikely 
to go on line before March 1986. Unit 
II, meanwhile, is less than 2S per- 
cent complete and by many ac- 
counts doomed. Seabrook's owners, 
a coalition of le New England 
utilities, voted unanimously last 
month to "delay" ftirther work on 
Unit II. Many of the power com- 
panies want to halt work permanent- 

ly 

Ifonically, SeabrocA's critics say 
its owners and contractors have Im- 
periled the project through 
miscalculation and mismanage- 
ment. Initially estimated at less 
than tl billion, construcUon costs 
are sure to surpass the revised 
estimate of %S billion atvd, according 
to the state public utilities commis- 
sion, reach 19 billion unless Unit II is 
canceled. 

"It's sell-destnjcting, " said Chris 
Spirou, the Democratic minority 
leader in the New Hampshire House 
of RepresentaliveG. "It's not the 
Oamshell Alliance or the anti- 
nucl^ people who are chipping 
away at this project, but tJiose who, 
behind the scenes, were gung ho 




MAXWELL GLEN 
L CODY SHEARER 



about it at first and who imw see pro- 
blems." 

Spirou has asked Gov. John 
Simunu to convene a special s^sion 
of the legislature biefore next fall to 
deal with skyrocketing electric bills 
expected to result from completion 
of Unit I. The Public Service Com- 
pany of New Hampehire, which 
holds controlling Interest in 
Seabrook, says monthly bills will 
rise 40 percent; other observers say 
the figure is closer to 100 percent. 

The threat of rate shock isn't im- 
mediately pressing. But SeabroiA's 
remaining backers know that theii 
project will soon be cut down to size. 



Does he or doesn't he? Frantic 
guessing about Ronald Reagan's 
second -term plans has put the 
spotlight on Vice President George 
Bush, the president's heir apparent. 
Yet if Bush knows something 
everyone else doesn't, his personnel 
decisions don't show it. During the 
last year, Bush's staff has 
undergone continuing turnover. 
Moreover, only three slots have been 
reserved for Bush confidants at the 
as-yet-unopened Reagan re-election 
campaign committee. 



As the "media candidate" of 19S4, 
Sen. John Glenn carries the burden 
of performing as well in public as on 
camera. And, as his uninspiring per- 
formance at a New Hampshire cam- 
paign stop Sept. 30 suggests, the 
Ohio Democrat may already have 
proved he's not up to the task. 

At Manchester's New Hampshire 
College, Glenn put more than 1,000 
initially excited students to sleep 
with a lackluster speech on their 
least favorite issue — education. To 
make matters worse, Glenn after- 
ward would neither meet students 
nor answer their questions. 

"My friends and I were hoping 
that (Glenn) would take us off our 
feet, but he was a bore," complained 
Al Benowiti. an apparently 
frustrated student. 

Campaign Footnote: Approx- 
imately 25 New Hampshire 
organizations, ranging from banks 
to garden clubs, have offered to 
sponsor a presidential debate before 
that state's primary ne:ct March. 



Just as Walter Mondale began his 
pitch to Maine Democrats at the 
state convention in Augusta Oct 1, 
Gov Joseph E. Brennan was outside 
the convention hall telling about 50 
local nuclear tneze advocates that 
President Reagan's recently 
adopted "build-down" arms control 
proposal is a wolf in sheep's 
cloUilng. 

"Under build-down, you trade in 
two bows-and-arrows for a machine 
gun," Brennan said "The way I do 
arithmeUc, that's a buildup." 

What Brennan didn't tell the au- 
dience is that "build-down" is a con- 
cept of Republican Sen Bill Cohen 
( R-Me. > whom Brennan is expected 
to challenge next year. 




Let \2rsL 



Follow stateroom rules during lunch 




Editor, 

Last Wednesday afternoon, 
around 12:30, 1 could not locate an 
empty table for my lunch, so I ap- 
proached a giri who was studying all 
by herself on a table and asked if 
anybody else was coming to join her. 
She gave me a vague look and 
declared. "I am studying." Obvious- 
ly, I knew it, but all I was looking for 
was a place where I could sit down 
and eat my lunch and there seemed 
to be no empty table. When 1 told her 
this, she gave me a dirty look and 
hissed, "Why don't you go to some 
other table? Can't you see I'm study- 
ing?' 



Again I explained to her that I 
could not find any empty table and 
besides, studying in the stateroom is 
not allowed during liuich hour. She 
still refused to let me use ttie table, 
which made me angry So I sat down 
and told her that whether she liked it 
or not, t was going to eat my lunch at 
that table, upon which she got mad 
and verbally abused me. I did not 
pay any attention and concentrated 
on my lunch. Finally she could not 
stand it anymore and left with her 
books. 

What should be done about such 
people who insist on studying in the 
stateroom during lunch hour? Not 



only do they violate the rule, but 
they also insist on having the tables 
to themselves. 

On Friday afternoon, the same 
girl was again studying in the 
stateroom; occupying one whole 
table to herself during the lunch 
hour. Fortunately lor her. I happen- 
ed to find an empty table Some peo- 
ple just do not know when to give up. 
Pertiaps some "bouncers" should be 
hired lu tiaom such people out of tfve 
stateroom. 

Chetan Mebla 

GradBBte student 

la mechanical engineering 



Society at fault in alcohol abuse 



Editor, 

Re: Brian La Rue's column of Oct 
3, "Drinking age proposals " 

Brian's coltmin as a whole was 
very enjoyable His "clowning 
around" was pariictdarly amusing 
and made a very good point : namely 
the absurdity at raising a big fuss 
over the whole thing in the first 
place. It's not the age at which peo- 
ple drink that is a problem, but that 
they get drunk when they drink. 

TouglMning drunk driving laws is 
a rational way to begin dealing with 
the proUema . But that's really only 
added Incentive to those who are 



Letter Policy ^ 



already smart enough not to drink 
and drive. EchKBtlon is a good idea, 
but what are you going to teach? 
Ever try telling a dnmk anything 
and have much success if tite state- 
ment doesn't suit his or her fancy? 

This problems brings ui back to 
the real problem : getting drunk. The 
real problem is that getting drunk is 
wrong in and of itself The Rev 
Richard Taylor and Brett Lambert 
seem to ttiink it's wrong only when a 
drunk runs over someone or gets 
violent at a bar, etc The trouble, as 
you stated Brian, is inaociely. We've 
totally lost our concept of God and 
(in It's not "In God We Trust" 



anymore: it's "tn Me I Trust and 
Screw You if You Don't Like tt, " or 
tor some, "I Don't Care That Society 

is Going to Hell." 

I say come on good people. Left 
put our trust back in God. love our 
neighbor, and show each other that 
getting drunk, getting stoned out of 
your mind, or any other kind o( drug 
abuse is not just wrong; it's un- 
necosary to have a good time. 
Christ can show m how to do 
anything right. 

MlkcRoeder 



j> medianleal engtaeering 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per 
taining to mattoi of public interest 
are encouraged. All letters muat be 



signed by the author and should not 
exceed 300 wortb. The author's ma- 
jor, clMlflcation or other identifica- 



tion and a telephone number where 
the author can be reached during 
buainen houra mgst be included. 



Students participate in drinking test 



MHSM STitTE COlLEQtAN. Itom^.OctetMf If. INS 



Bjr CAROL BELL 
Oillcglin Reporter 



A "think, drink effect test" was 
COTiducled in ttje basement of Moore 
Hall Friday afternoon to support 
Alcohol Awareness Week. 

"The purpose of the experiment 
was to determine what effect en- 
vironment, expectations and actual 
physiological factors would have on 
memory," Virgil Wiebe. sophomore 
in political science and organizer of 
the event, said 

The experiment tiegan with a 
rtiemory exercise in which a list of 2fl 
words was read to the subjects. The 
subjects then counted backward 
from to to one and were given 10 
minutes to write down as many 
words as they could remember. 

"I talked to one of my psychology 
instructors and he told me what type 
of test to use in this situation," 
Wiebe, president of Moore Hall, 
said. "We counted to clear a 
person's short-term memory." 

The IZ-member volunteer group 
was then divided equally l>etween 
males and females Group one, con- 
sisting of two females and four 
males, was told they would receive 



Study shows alcohol affects memory 



beer and group two, divided the 
same way, was told they would gel a 
beer sutetitute Actually, half of the 
people in each group received beer 
and the other half of the group did 
not 

"We bought It (the sutstitute 
beeri at a health food store. It is 
everything you ever wanted in a 
beer except the alcohol," Weibe 
said, "It even tastes like beer." 

The subjects were given six 
glasses of beer and were allowed 
about i5 minutes to drink each one. 
They also participated in three more 
memory tests similar to the one they 
took before the experiment began. 
The subjects listened (o music and 
were allowed to play cards, quarters 
(a drinking game), read, move 
around and dance. 

"Most people figured out which 
group they were in, but when it came 
to which group the others were in, it 
was more difficult." Wiebe said 

Other people in the hall were 
assigned to the duly of observers. 



They were around throughoul the 
test and made notes of the people 
and their actions 

"In general, ttie observers were 
able lo tell the people who had beer 
from the people who didn't. 
Although they did assign some 
drunk characteristics, such as giggl- 
ing, to some of the subjects that 
were not drinking," Wiebe said. 

The memory testa were analyied 
tor correctness and to see if the 
alcohol had any effect on a person's 
memory after the experiment was 
over, 

"The trend (of the tests) for all 
grou[B — those expecting beer and 
those not expecting it, as well as 
those who got it and those who did 
not — was that they did tietter on the 
second test and worse on the last 
one," Wiebe said. 

"On the last test though, the 
alcohol had the greatest influence. 
There was a sharp drop in com- 
parison (between the subjects who 
had beer and the subjects who did 



not) no matter what they had been 
previously told ( whether they were 
to have received beer or not>," he 
said. 

"I figure their (the subjects) ex- 
pec tions had the most impact on the 
first test." Weibe said, "But once 
they figured out what they were 
drinking and how the test worked, 
the alcohol had the main impact." 

The experiment ended with 
everyone receiving » breath test 
The subjects drinking the non-beer 
all had blood alcohol level readings 
of wro. While, on the average, the 
rest were close lo legally drunk 

"The blood alcohol level of group 
one who received beer was 106 and 
the level for group two (who receiv- 
ed beer i was M," Weibe said. "Both 
groups were close to legally drunk " 
In Kansas, a person with a blood 
alcohol level of .10 is considered 
legally drunk). 

"There were some problems with 
the iMt," Weibe said "Some of the 
words on the memory tests are such 
that they could he remembered 
easier. And the breath tests varied 
due to t>ody weight and the fact that 
some people were not able to finish 
all tfve beer they were given." 



Continuance of covert aid 
to receive House debate 



Dole lays plans for possible campaign bid 



By The AwocUted Prew 

WASHINGTON - After Sen. 
Robert Dole's miserable perfor- 
mance in the ISBO Republican 
presidential primaries, he swore 
that if he ever again sought the 
White House, he would do the job 
right. 

That would include a solid staff, 
enough money to make a respec- 
table effort and not trying to juggle a 
Senate career with a grueling cam- 
paign schedule, the Kansas 
Republican said at the time 

Dote quietly has done what little 
he can to lay the groundwork for 
such a campaign next year — just in 
case President Reagan eventually 
decides against seeking reflection. 

There is no publicly acknowledged 
contingency campaign plan — such 
as Senate Majority Leader Howard 
Baker has — nor has Dole chosen lo 
retire from the Senate as Baker has. 

Moreover, he has said often that 
he fully expects Reagan to run 
again, and hopes that he will. 

But neither tias Dole made any 
secret of his White House aspira- 
tions. He has gone to lengths to he 
one of the most visible lawmakers on 
Capitol Hill , has geared up fund rais- 
ing at his political action committee. 
Campaign America, and has tieen 
keeping up a full travel schedule 
with freqeni stops in earlv cauriis 
and primary states like Iowa and 

MANHATTAN 
SHOE REPAIR 

OpwiWr(Sje.SMir^ 
Dnwltp ConvniMia 

U1HunM«t T7CI1 



New Hampshire, 

If Reagan indeed is running, 
delaying the formal announcement 
is a fine tactic. Dole said in a recent 
televised interview, 

"If he does not run. there'll pro- 
bably be a group of us heading to 
Iowa." Dole added 

Reagan gave the go-ahead on 
Thursday to set up a re-election 
campaign committee on his behalf, 
and GOP general chairman Sen. 
Paul Laxalt said the president will 
sign all the necessary papers on to- 
day to be a candidate — technically 
and legally. 

But Laxalt, of Nevada, said 
Reagan will delay any formal 
declaration for re-election until next 
month at ttie earliest and said it was 
smart for the president to allow 
himself room to maneuver. 

And until Reagan declares to the 
voters he indeed is a candidate, 
there remains ttie chance he won't. 

The man who has directed all of 
Dole's Senate campaigns, as well as 
his vice-presidential bid in 1976, said 
the senator's "strategy is just to 
build up an army of followers thai 
could be mobilized quickly." 

Dave Owen, a former Kansas 
lieutenant governor and current 
state GOP chairman, added: 
"Dole's always hetn a prolific 
traveler. He goes by and strokes 
those people he's going to have to 



Dole has a computerlied list of 
supporters which is constantly ex- 
panded and updated, Oweti said, ad- 
ding that Dole — while he could be 
ready to run next year — is maiidy 
looking ahead to a possible 1968 
presidential bid, 

"Very subtly, he cooperates with 
some of the pe<q>le in the Senate in 
key sutes so he could tap into their 
organizations very quickly" were 
Reagan lo announce his retirement, 
said another close Dole associate, 
who insisted on anonymity. 

"He in his own mind has got a 
plan. But does he have an organisa- 
tion, something on paper? I don't 
think so," the source said. 

Campaign America, Dole's fund- 
raising apparatus, pulled in $321,000 
In the first half of this year — more 
tlian twice its income for the com- 
parable period last year — accor- 



ding to reports on Tile with the 
Federal Election Commission, 

Many of the steps he has taken 
could serve a dual purpose, aides 
point out : If Reagan does run, the ef- 
forts will give Dole a good shot at 
succeeding Baker as the party's 
leader in the Senate, 

Although his aides concede Dole 
probably would start any 
Republican primary race in third 
place, behind Vice President George 
Bush and Baker, Dole has told staff 
members "that's not such a bad 
place to be — things can change 
rather rapidly." 



By The Associated Pmc 

WASHINGTON - Preaident 
Reagan's policies in Central 
America face another congres 
sional test this week as the 
Democratically controlled House 
vota on efforts to cut oft all 
covert aid to anti-communist 
rebels in Nicaragua. 

The vote will measure whether 
attitudes toward US, support for 
opponents of the government in 
Nicaragua have changed since 
Korean Air Lines Flight 007 was 
shot down by the Soviet Union 
last month. 

Sources said House lead«^ 
deliberately held off voles on the 
cutoff until the initial furor over 
the Korean plane abated. Con- 
gress returns this week after a 
long Columbus Day holiday 
recess 

In a hitter, emotional battle, 
reminiscent of the Vietnam War 
years, the House voted 228-195 on 
July 27 to cease aixnjt tl9 million 
in secret CIA support for an 
climated 11,000 "contras ' seek- 
ing overthrow of the Nicaraguan 
government 



But that proposal — attached to 

an intelligence authorization 
meaaure for the end of fiscal year 
1M3 — went nowhere in the 
Republican-<:ontn>lled Senate So 
the United States has continued 
helping the guerrillas, which 
have had only sporadic succm* In 
military operations againd the 
Sandinistas, who are in turn sup- 
ported by the Soviet Union. 

Now, House leaders are 
preparing for another assault of 
the secret aid as pari of debate on 
broader legislation auttiorizing 
American intelligence operation* 
for the coming fiscal year. 

Democratic House sources said 
the cutoff is expected to be ap- 
proved again on a party line vote, 
but thai will likely set up a con- 
frontation with the Senate, which 
is expected to support Reagan 
and approve continued (TIA 
assistance. 

Under the Houw proposal, a 
separate HO million would be 
provided in overt assistance lo 
US, allies in Central America to 
help them interdict supplies from 
Sandinistas lo communist -led 
forces in El Salvador, Costa Rico 
and Honduras 



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KANSAS STATE COUEQIAN, HkMKtiy.OctabW tT.IHl 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 



Hay wagon mishaps injures 22 

RAMER, tnd. — A pickup pulling a hay wagon went out of con- 
trol, injuring 22 youngsters at a church-sponsored iiayride. 

Nineteen youngsters were treated and relea5«d after ttle Saturday 
night accident in Warren County, deputies said. Hiree remained 
hospitalized Sunday, one in serious condition and two satisfactory. 

Those on the hayride. sponsored by the Christ Gospel Church of 
Kramer, ranged in age from 7 to 20 Atwiit 30 people were on the 
ride. 



Wood waste becomes fuel source 

KETTLE FALLS, Wash. - Washington Water Power Co.'s KetUe 
Palls generating plant may t>e a forerunner for solving the state's 
energy problems. Gov Joiui Spellman said at dedication 
ceremonies 

The 190 million wood-waste-fired plant, the first of its kind in the 
nation built solely for producing electricity, "is something that is 
highly positive in the energy field," Spellman said Saturday 

The 42 S-megawatt plant, which look nearly 2iit years to build. 
was completed two months earlier than scheduled. It has the capaci- 
ty to generate enough electricity to supply 18,000 customers by burn- 
ing wood wastes such as sawdust, bark and shavings from mills. 



Six injured by spooked horses 

CHULA VISTA. Calif. — Six people celebrating the city's annual 
Founders' Day were injured when the horses pulling their surrey 
got spooked and galloped off, police said 

The horses may have t>een scared by shots fired to sigrtal a 
footrace being held near the surreys Saturday, Sgt. Gill Bretsch 
said 

The animals crashed into a rare 1924 Stanley Steamer that was 
part of an antique car show, and one of the animals was trapped 
under the auto, Bretsch said 

The SIX people were thrown from the surrey and suffered bruises 
and possible broken bones, and the horses were treated for 1^ 
gashes 



Phone fix to follow grape picks 

NORTH BASS ISLAND, Ohio - It's harvest season on this island 
of vineyards, so some busy folks may not know their telephones 
have been out for a week — unless they heard about it through the 
grapevine. 

The phone system on this Lake Erie island is owned and operated 
by the North Bass Telej^one Association, composed of the island's 
m residents, and they have better things to do right now than Cn the 
phone cable to shore. 

Kelly Faris. the principal of the high school on nearby South Bass 
island, said the cable probably won't be repaired until the grape 
harvest siows. 

The North Bass residents "seem to t>e fairly self-sufficient," Faris 
said "They seem to be doing all right." 

As tor transport. Martha Slonerook, a marine radio operator at 
Port Ciinton. about 14 miles from North Bass, said, "At the tno- 
tnent. they can't get a tioal out ttiere tiecause the Isoata ar« all Kit- 
ting in the mud at docks. Ttke water has been low " 



Board halts student groups' funding 



By The College Press Service 

The Pennsylvania Board of Gover- 
nors has stopped the slate's Com- 
monwealth Association of Students 
from collecting a mandatory 12 fee 
from students, thus stripping one of 
the most active and effective state 
student associations in the country 
of its money-raising mechanism. 

Since 1978, students have paid CAS 
a tz fee each semester, but could ask 
for a refund if they didn't want to 
support the organization, which lob- 
bies at the state capitol in the name 
of 14 Pennsylvania colleges and 
universities. 

But now the Board of Governors, 
which oversees the administration 
of the H schools, has put all the 
money CAS has collected this fall in 
escrow, and told CAS officials It will 
no longer let the schools collect the 
fees for CAS. 

Some crttics maintain that the 



board was retaliating against the 
group, which has been very effective 
in lobbying against tuition hikes and 
for various student issues. 

The move could set a "dangerous 
precedent" for all the TO^ome state 
student associations across the 
country. 

The Board of Govenxira says it 
was acting only to comply with a re- 
cent court ruling stripping the New 
Jersey Public Interest Research 
Group of its student funding. 

"Our legal counselor felt we were 
on very dangerous ground," said 
board memlier Evelyn Crawford, 
chairman of the committee that 
recommended stopping the fee col- 
lection system. 

The New Jersey District Court wlU 
soon rule in a similar "negative 
check -off* case against the PIRG at 
Rutgera University, she said. She 
said she I>elleve9 the system violates 
students' rights. 



The PIRG case is being pursued 
by the Mid-AUanUe Legal Founda 
tion, a group of conservative 
Iswyers that is pressing the case as 
part of a nationwide legal assault on 
the Ralph Nader-founded PIRGs 
live case goes to ^al in December. 

Applying an as-yet-unmade deci- 
sion is "a smokescreen to abolish 
CAS as a student organization," said 
CAS spokesman John Ross. "We 
recently stopped (the board) from 
implementing a 175 mid- year tuition 
hike We've fought for additional 
funding. We've lobbied on financial 
aid issues, and I think they'd just 
like to crack down on us." 

Crawford said the board still may 
let CAS collect fees if it finds a way 
to let students decide if they want to 
contribute as they register. 

Yet, the board next month may 
also decide to divorce itself com- 
pletely from collecting fees for CAS, 



If that happois, it "could en- 
courage other camptuei to make the 
same move" if their state student 
associations get too effective, said 
Bob Bingaman, head of the National 
State Student Asociation in 
Washington, DC. 

"I always see it as • potential 
danger when one state student groiq) 
gets squashed," he said. He 
especially fears for the "two dosen 
or so state student organixatlong 
which are highly active and func- 
tioning" 

CAS's Roes, who streued that 

students at all 14 campuses vote 
every two years whether to renew 
the n^ative check-off system, said 
CAS "couid survive without the 
university collecting fees for us. But 
if that happens, we'll be spending all 
our time and resources fund raising 
instead of working on student con^ 
cems," 



Reagan waits to formally declare candidacy 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Ucking only a 
formal declaration from their can- 
didate but working with his biasing, 
President Reagan's advisers are fil- 
ing today, 1.000 days into his first 
term, the documents which legally 
will make him again a presidential 
candidate. 

Two of the president's key ad- 
visers said Sunday they were 
poaitive the prraidenl would seek a 
second term, despite Reagan's 
refusal to make that declaration 
himself. 

"He is going to run. and those who 
work with him on a day-tivday basis 
all feel that way," chief of staff 
James Baker said. 

"I'm too percfflit convinced the 



president will be a candidate for re- 
election," said Edward Rollins, the 
presidential assistant who has been 
chosen to run the campaign. 

But, said Baker, "in his own 
mind" the president will not con- 
sider himself a candidate until he 
makes a formal announcement of 
his plans to seek a second term next 
year. 

Today, Sen. Paul Laxalt, R-Nev., 
a longtime Reagan friend who will 
become general chairman of the 
Reagan-Bush '84 committee, will 
deposit with the Federal Election 
Commission the documents 
establishing the committee and 
making Reagan, legally, a can- 
didate. 

Acting every bit the candidate. 
Reagan is taing nearly every public 



Ofqwriunity to draw attention to 
what he sees as the economic im- 
provements of the past three years 
— a key theme to a new campaign 
effort, aides say. On Saturday, he 
said in his weekly radio address that 
"the i]uality of American life is im- 
proving again." 

Reagan and his aides say he is 
reluctant to declare his candidacy 
because such a step would leave him 
open to allegations that each action 
he takes in the future was dictated 
by political motives. 

The White House sent two key 
political operatives. Baker and 
Rollins, to television studios in 
Washington on Simday to appear on 
network interview programs. 

Rollins, the president's assistant 
for political affairs, will leave the 



White House payroll today to 
become director of the committee to 
re-elect Reagan and Vice President 
George Bush. 

Baker said the White House was 
studying Federal Communications 
Commission requirements that op- 
posing candidates be given equal 
broadcast time, to determine if 
these provisions apply once the legal 
documents are filed today or 
whether they do not take effect until 
the president announces his can- 
didacy. 

The White House chief of staff said 
he did itot think that the president's 
age will be a factor in his re-election 
decision. Reagan is 72, and would be 
nearly 78 years old when leaving of- 
fice if he is re-elected in 1964 and 
serves a full four-year term. 



The Shortest distance 
between two schools 
Is Long Distance. 



Crossword- 



By Eugene Shefler 



ACROSS 
I D.C. title 
IMilkfish 
T Game of 

chance 
11 ni-humored 

person 



44 Praise 
46 Jogs along 
Si Exchange 
premium 
53 Polish 
SS Bird's crop 
$6 Treaty org. 



13 Actor "Voung S7 Santa -, 

14 Swan genus California 

15 Verdi opera 
WFlato'sH " 
17 Companion 



of curry 
m Attain 
aiPack 
22 Josh 
24 African 

antelopes 
28 ManaKt^r 

32 "In -dark 
night of 
the soul..." 

33 She gets what 
she wants 

J4"— said it!" 
3S Famous 

Salvador 
37 WinKlikt 
39 Walkfd 

heavily 
41 Male f^ouse 
43 Author Ijcvin 



58 Queen of 

heaven 
S9"Star-" 

( TV show I 
M^ce 

module 
SI Tennis 

stroke 



DOWN 

1 Ocatrix 

2 Famous 
canal 

3 Nothing, 
in Madrid 

4"The-of 

Reason" 

S At - end 

8 Marble 

7 Sei^eanl's 
command 
S-Baba 

9 Fabled bird 
10 Pay dirt 

12 Nostalgic 
reverie 



Avg. solution time: 23 min. 



AID IE p'T 
SiN.A.RE 

_A;L iMS _ 

a1pIe.M iAn 

M A H A lMR€ 

J A' SMI N'eWoiM|l TtTs 
0"R*EMSO;sBsil.N;A 1 




10-17 

Answer to Saturday's puule. 



19 Hawk parrot 
21 PaUnleaf ; 

var. 
23TWrsty 
ISA tide 
» Roy's partner 

27 Slipped 

28 Dross 

29 Indian 
weight 

30 Dash 

31 Lamour, to 
friends 

3S Swiss canton 
38 Yes, in the 

PsaJnts 
40 Actor Carney 
42 Part of 

R.F.D. 
45 Sand hill 

47 Soviet city 

48 Poi source 

49 Mop 

50 Carpenter, 
for one 

51 Anagram 
for rag 

52 Ending fen- 
Brooklyn 
or Jersey 

54 Comic book 
sound 




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The fad is, being avsfdy at 
different scliools just gives you 
that much more to taHc about. 

Luckily, v/hen you call 
anyone m Kansas after 1 1 pm 
wfeeknights, or anytime 
between 1 1 pm Friday and 
5 pm Sunday, you can talk 10 
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depending on v/here you call. 

Going av/ay to school is 
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-■■ M '-*.. 






International students 
host cultural festivals 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAW. Wondiy, Oetohf IT, 1H1 



Bj SUZANNE LARKIN 
CoJlcflati Reporter 

"One, t¥nj...(me, two, Forward, 
forward, forward aivd spin," echoed 
througli the back yard of 1433 
LeGore Lane Sunday where the In- 
ternal lonaJ Student Club had their 
Okloberfest. 

Hk commands were given by 
Leslie AlJen, junior in journalism 
and mass communications and 
president of the International Stu- 
dent Club, while she and another 
club menit)er demonstrated polka 
dancing. 

The club, now three years old, has 
from SO to eo members, said Mary 
Cook, graduate in guidance educa- 
tion and chairman of the club's 
social committee. 

"This club promotes understan- 
ding and development of cultural ex- 
change among internationals." add- 
ed Donna Davis, an instructor in stu- 
dent development and the club's ad- 
viser. We help meet the needs of 
foreign students and American 
students who want to learn about 
each other and how their ctHintries 
function." 

The cli^ sponsors an annual Ed- 
ward J, King poUuck dinner. The 
dinner honors iUng, who donated the 

• ••••••• 



funds for the consbuction of the In- 
ternational Student Cento-, and con- 
sists of different dishes representing 
the countries of club members. 

"This year we will be organliing 
coffee hours, an international 
dessert function and a dance, and we 
also will be celebrating other 
holidays from various countries, 
siKh aa the German Okloberiest, " 
Allen said. 

Along with numerous games and 
polka dancing, a German menu waa 
selected and prepared by a member 
of the club - Axel Ehrmann, 
freshman in mathematics. 

'We have tried to match the foods. 
(but) we have had to lubaUttite 
(American spices for German 
Bpices) in our German recipes ai 
best we could, but it is not quite as 
authentic as the real food served In 
Germany," Ehrmann said. 

Ehrmaim, who is from Berlin. 
Germany, prepared German potato 
salad, imported sauerkraut, brat- 
wurst. streusel kucben, and apple 
cake. 

"Activities and organiutions such 
as this one are very beneficial, 
because we can learn so much from 
people of different countries about 
themselves, tlieir countries and how 
they live," Allen said. 






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Campuses adapt to liquor restraints 



By The College Press Service 

Recent experiments in clamping 
down on student drinking perform- 
ed by a many schools this fall have 
inspired a series o( tou([h new rules 
on student behavior, but an initial 
check with colleges across the 
country indicates students are will- 
ingly adapting to their drier cam- 
puses. 

"We didn't have the beer suckers 
that have always been around 
before," eatd Mike Jewell, a 
member of the University of Ken- 
tucky's Kii Deka Theta house His 
house and all the other Kentucky 
fraternities agreed to hold dry 
rushra for the first time ever this 
fall 

Bar owners near the University 
of (Mahoma campus arranged to 
accommodate a crowd of S.OQO 
students at a rally to protest the 
state's new 21 year-old legal drink- 
ing age law, but only 150 students 
showed up. 

Dry rushes and parties 
elsewhere unfolded without con- 
troversy 

"1 think (the fraternities t are 
rindir« it brings good results and 
keeps the people away who only 
come for the free beer anyway." 
said Jonathan Brant, head of the 



National Interfraternity Con- 
ference. 

Not ail student groups are happy 
about the way schools are going 
about controlling student drinking, 
however. 

"We're all for" controlling 
drinking, said Bob Bingaman. 
head of the State Student Associa- 
tion in Washington, D.C., which 
coordinates state student activities 
around the nation and also helped 
Kansas and Georgia students ward 
off drinking age hikes last spring 

"But students are responsible 
enough to seraitiie themselves 
without having legislatures mak- 
ing decisions tor them." he said 

Both legislators and school ad- 
ministrators are making those 
decisions nevertheless, at an in- 
creasing pace over the last year. 

Maryland, Oklahoma. Arizona 
State, Alabama. Virginia, St. 
Bona venture and many others 
have simply tunned drinking on at 
least parts of their campuses. 
Fraternities like those at Kentucky 
and North Dakota Slate voluntari- 
ly have begun dry rushes and 
special alcohol-free activities. 

At Loyola College of Maryland, 
students must now don special 
wristbands to get liquor at campus 
parties Students cauight violating 



the new policy — by giving a wriat- 
t>and to an uttder-aged drinker, tor 
example — can be kicked out of 
student housing. 

When the University of 
Maryland's under aged population 
increased from only 25 percent of 
the student body to over 80 percent 
this year. Sandy Neverett, the 
assistant resident life director, 
said, "We jist decided to put an 
end to all drinking on campus, 
rather than try to deal with all the 
enforcement problems." 

"Since the majority of students 
can't legally dnnk anyway." said 
Anona Adair ol the University of 
Oklahoma, "there simply cannot 
be any alcohol on campus" 

The crackdown is extending off- 
campus 

Town police have been spot- 
checking parties at Millersville 
State College in Pennsylvania this 
fall, hunting for under-aged 
drinkers and enforcing the city's 
new noise law 

Illinois State University students 
now must get permission from 
town officials 19 days before 
holding any outdoor parties Then, 
they have to have security guards 
at the parties 

Marquette. Mich, officials pass- 
ed a tough new noise and litter or- 



dinance designed to control parties 
on and near the Northern Michigan 
University campus. 

"We're seeing a real turnaround 
in the way alcohol is t>eing viewed 
not only by administrators, but by 
students themselves," said Gerar- 
do Gonzalez, president of the group 

BACCHUS. Booet Alcohol Con- 
sciousness CtMiceming the Health 
of University Students is a national 
group aimed at controlling student 
drinking 

"More and more schools are in- 
tegrating new policies to limit 
drinking, and show that alcohol 
doesn't have to be an inherent part 
of college life." he said. 

The control efforts began in 
earnest on many camptKes during 
the 1982-83 academic year and 
have accelerated since, as more 
slates raise ttieir legal drinking 
ages and more college towns are 
emboldened to try to control stu- 
dent noise. 

Approximately half the states 
now have drinking ages sel <it 21, 
compared lo 30 states a year ago. 
Several other "21 slates " have also 
closed loopholes that allowed 
IB-year-olds to drink wine and 
beer 



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Phone: 93»4MI 



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Houfs: 

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Ham- Jam FriS Sat 
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Our Su peril 
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12" cheeseSS 15 
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DANCE CONTEST 

November 7-8, 1983 

Brother's Tavern 

in Aggieville 

Stmt Your Stuff With UPC Special Events, 
Brother's Tavern, and Bud Light 

First Prize: Two tickets and backstage 

passes to the Stray Cats Con- 
cert at Ahearn. Plus two 
autographed copies of their 
latest album. 

Listen to KSDB and read the Collegian for more details. 

BS||(^k-gt9teuni< 

s»S3S P^/lsoAcial even 





BUD 
LIGHT 



Jspecial events 



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1004 



KANSAS STATE COLLEBIAN, Morwliy, OclobiT 1 7. HW 



Czech artwork to leave U.S. 
after final showing in Union 



By KtM HllTCHISO\ 
SUtr Wiilrr 



K-State is the last stop for the 
Ciecbotlovakian art exhibit before it 

is returned to the Smithsonian In- 
stitution Traveling Art Service. 

"This display is unusual t}ecBuse 
we were able to acquire it." Charles 
Stroh, head o( the art department, 
said According to Stroh. the art 
department depends on Student 
Ck>vernnienl Aisocialion for funds to 
bring in exhit>iis. However, some ex- 
hibits must be scheduled one lo two 
years in advance. 

"We took a chance scheduling this 
exhibit without knowing if we would 
be able to pay (or it," Stroh said. 
SITES' exhibits range between tSWl 
to M&.OOO rental fee This exhibit was 
one of their less expensive ones 

SITES provides exhibits, like the 
one in the Onion, to galleries 
throughout the country The service 
assembles exhibits, puts them on 
tour, and then disassembles them 
before they are swit back to the 
galleries. 

"Only one gallery in the United 
StatK handles Eastern European 
artwork. It is the Jaque Baruch 
Gallery in Chicago," Stroh said. 
This gallery exclusively exhibits 
work by Ciechoslovakian print- 
makers. 

In 1979, SITES put this exhibit on 
tour for two years. However. 
because of the popularity of the ex- 
hibit, SITES arranged for the exhibit 
to tour an additional two years, 
Stroh said TTie last scheduled stop 
for the exhibit was in Illinois, 



"We have it priniarily tvecauM it 
had completed its tour." Stroh Mid. 
The extiibit will remain in the Union 
through Oct 28. The work then will 
be relumed to SITES. 

"K-State will be the last to see this 
exhibit before it is dismantled and 
sent back to Chicago," be said. 
SITES classifies this exhibit as 
needing moderate security. 

"Student attendants are In the 
room while it is open to the public," 
Stroh said. 

The exhibit is a collection of the 
works of eight Ctechoslovakian 
printmakers ranging In age from 30 
to 70 years They at^ established ar- 
tists representing two to three 
generations. The small group in- 
cludes both masters and appren- 
tices. Stroh said. 

According to Stroh, there are four 
printmaktng processes. These are 
called relief, stencil, planographic 
and intaglio. This exhibit features 
two types of prints — planographic 
and intaglio. 

Planographic includes the techni- 
que better known as lithography. 
This process works on the principle 
that grease and water repel each 
other The design is drawn onto a 
limestone surface with a greasy 
crayon. The stone is then moistened 
with water. An oil-based ink is rolled 
over the surface, clinging only 
where the crayon has marked. The 
design is then printed on paper 

Intaglio refers to how the mark is 
put into a copper printing plate. TTiis 
can be done by etching, engraving, 
dry pointing and menotinting. 

Etching is a process where ink is 



rubbed over a plate into grooves and 
wiped off the surface The plate is 
then printed under great pressure, 
actually embossing the paper into 
the design. 

The tools used in intaglio will give 
different effects to a print. Engrav- 
ing with a hard steel tool results in 
sharp tines, while dry point, scrat- 
ching with a needle, gives a soft fuz- 
ly effect Meuotint is characteristic 
by its tonal gradations of black and 
white. 

"There are three major centers 
for printmakers — Poland, 
Czechoslavakia and Yugoslavia," 
Stroh said. All are closely related. 

"We are unable to see their work 
very often because of the problems 
in exporting, censonhip and politics 
of acquirii\g artwork from Extern 
Europe," he said. 

The artists often translate social, 
cultural . religious , personal and 
political issues into their prints that 
they don't express in their paintings, 
Stroh said. 

"There Is this socio-political al- 
titude found in prints that Isn't in 
their (artists) paintings biecause of 
the audience who buys them," be 
said. 

"Some of the comments I've beard 
about the display are it's harsh' and 
'difficult to deal with,'" SIrob said. 
He said be believes that these com- 
ments stem from our lifestyle com- 
pared to that of an artist working in 
a suppressed communist r^ime 
under complex living conditions 

"This is an extremely unusual 
display and we are foriunate to have 
it at K-State, " Stroh said. 



Symphony demonstrates skill; 
'fresh outlook' enhances show 



By SUE SCHMITT 
Aril and Enlerta lament Editor 

Thursday evening's free con- 
cert presented by the K-State 
Symphony drew a larger crowd 
than expected. 

Only the tMttom sectiot) of Mc- 
Cain Auditorium was open for 
seating, and by the beginning of 
the concert, only a few seats near 
the middle were empty. 

Rather than 3C[ueeze between 
rows to find a seal, many resorted 
to standing along the aisles. 
Although by the end of first piece 
played by the orchestra, those 
standing found seats as the 
balcony was opened. 

"Overture" from "The Barber 
of Seville" by Boss In! opened the 
concert. Alttvough the string sec- 
tion of the University symphony 
was not comparable to the Saint 
Louis Symphony, only a few in- 



tonation problems hampered the 
section's performance. 

The overture was a fitting start 
(or the hour performance. 

The quiet, slow "Adagio for Str- 
ings" by Barber contrasted with 
the overture. The piece was mark- 
ed by melodic lines and tender 
phrasing. The symphony showed 
Its dynamic control in the piece's 
fade-out ending. 

A grand piano was rolled to the 
front of the stage for the finale — 
the well-known composition, 
"Piano Concerto in B-Flat Minor" 
by Tchaikovsky. The concerto 
featured pianist Robert Edwards, 
associate professor of music end 
the chairman o( keyboard studies 
in the music department. 

The concerto was the most 
memorable piece of the concert. It 
was very colorful, and the con- 
trasting styles made It an enter- 
taining piece. 



Eklwards proved himself an ex- 
tremely talented pianist. His 

dramatic style of playing fit the 
piece. The piano and the orchestra 
complemented each other's work. 

There were two kinds of people 
in the audience. Those who enjoy 
music, and those who had to be 
there (or class credit. While 
parents controlled their children 
who grew restless through the 
concert, students who had to be 
there showed their embarassment 
and dismay at being in McCain 
when they coulil be doing 
something else. 

The conceri lasted only an hour: 
shorter than most symi^ony con- 
certs. Because o( the brevity of 
the performance and the or- 
chestra's fresh outlook on music, 
it provided a good hour on enler- 
lainment at a price that couldn't 
be beat 



Calendan 



Today. Oct. 17 
THEATER 
ANTA Touring Company - 8 p.m., McCain 
Auditorium 

MOVIES 
Veronika Voss i German Director Fassbinder 
Series I - 7:Su p m. Forum Hall 
ART 
Contemporary Czechoslovakian Printmakers — 
Union Art Gallery through Oct. 28 

Calligraphy Display by Jane Van Millegan - 
Union Second Floor Showcase 

Tin-idav,Oft. IS 
MVSlt 
Nooner; Kcvm Chase - Calskeller 

MOVIKS 
Return qt the Ninga — Varsity 
Flash da nee - Campus 



Never Say Never Again — Wareham 
Mr. Mom — Westloop 
Romantic Comedy — Westloop 
Veronika Voss (German Director Fassbinder 
Series) — 7:30 p.m.. Forum Hall 



Wednesday. Oct 
Ml'SIC 

Pressure — Aval on 
The Clocks — Brother's 

MOVIES 
Veronika Voss (German Director Fassbinder 
Series) — 7:30 p m.. Forum Hall 
Thursday, Oct. Jg 
MUSIC 
K-State Marching Band in Concert — 8 p.m., 
McCain Auditorium 
Pressure — Avahm 
The aocks — Brother's 



IPIZZERIA 7760004 

(the Pizza Appreciation Nights) 
We deliver New York Recipe Pizza 



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$6.80 



776-0004 



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one topping iarge 16" pizzf> 

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one topping Large 1 6 " pizza 

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flxtratopping SMStax included one coupon per pizza 



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Revco Drug Store 



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LUNCH COUPON 

LUGANO 
..n. BASKET 




OPEN CEREMONIES 

PARADE 

COORDINATOR 



Is needed for K-State 
Open House 1983-84 

Applications are Available 

in Anderson 104 

Oct 21st is Deadline 

For Applications 



You'll be seeing some new 

^ faces at the 

Bookstore. 
Maybe 
even 





your 
own. 



Choose your Halloween personality Irom our wide selection of (amous. tnlamous and bestial 

rTiashS 

We also otter our wigs, aftrlicial features. MAKE-UP (water, grease, pancake rouge) in every 
imaginable colot— you name it' Clown wnne, lipstick, and nail polish (black/green/red/glitler) 



10% discount or) all merchandise (except special orders and sale merchandise for anyone 
In costume Oct. 28th ' 




k-state iiion 



NICKELS 



Good 
anytime 

for 
FREE 
treats! 



Vista Restaurant makes Halloweer) giving easy 
- , and safe, too. Just get Vista Value Wooden 
Nickels for your Tiick of Treater^ a bag of 10 
for only $1 ,50 (a $4,00 value), Vista Nickels are 
good all year for FREE Vista Creme Cooes! 
For a real Ireat anytime come to Vista. 




Offer good white supply lasts. 
Price effective through 10/31/B3 




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Empoila • Lawrenc* • Topvka • Manhattan/1911 Tuttlt Cr««k Blvd. 



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.latlik, 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Monday, Ocfotwr IT. 1H3 



Seminar focuses on rural education 



By RHONDA WESSEL 
Agrlcullurc Editor 



University objectives may not on- 
ly be concerned with post-secondary 
njucation, but may alao include 
working in a partnership with rural 
secondary schools to increase study 
skills and reading abilities. 

"Universities and rural schools 
can be elective partners when 
working together, but school ad- 
ministrators must first come 
together and define their own par- 
ticular need assessments." said 
Oyde G. Colwell, assistant professor 
of curriculum and instruction and in- 
structor of the content reading pro- 
gram at Manhattan High School. 

Colwell was one of approximately 
100 speakers who will make presen- 
tations during a seminar titled Rural 
Schools: The Heartland of America 
Education Conference, 

The conference is being conducted 
at the Manhattan HoUdome and the 
Union Oct. lS-18, and Is a joint 
meeting between the Rural Educa- 
tion Association Conference and the 
Rural and Small Schools Conference 
sponsored by the College o( Educa- 
tion, the Center for Rural Education 
and Small Sctraols, and the Division 
of Continuing Education. 
"The content reading program at 



Manhattan High School involves 
three major steps. First, the teacher 
must assess the student's reading 
needs, then concentrate on the in- 
struction methodology and for- 
mulate a classroom application," 
Colwell said 

The program branches off from 
these three basic ideas Into a 
remedial reading program and 
special electives in an accelerateil 
reading program headed by a 
reading specialist, Colwell explain- 
ed. 

The content program at Manhat- 
tan High School is in its fourth year. 
Each year approximately 10 new 
teachers are trained to pr^ent 
material to enhance students' con- 
tent reading. The teachers Involved 
have their tuition and t)ooka paid for 
by the school district or federal 
grants and receive six hours credit 
for participating in the program for 
one year. Approximately 45 of 100 
teachers have been trained in the 
content reading program so far, 
Elizabeth Ince, reading specialist at 
Manhattan High School, said. 

"We decided that we should do an 
In-depth study of the need 
assessments at Manhattan High ar 
find out just what the teacht 
wanted. We came up with Ui 
premise that — yes, Manhattan HlBh 



had a need for content reading, but 
they wanted something with length, 
incentive and a follow-up," Ince 
said. 

Next, the school administrators 
went to various reading conferences 
in the United States to learn more 
about setting up a content reading 
program The school also worked on 
the funding for the program and 
then went to Colwell to esUbltsh the 
program, tnce said. 

"Because of the program, we feet 
thai we have an outstanding school. 
We have strong administrative 
leadership, high expectations, and 
our teachers feel that they are mak- 
ing a difference, ' Ince said. 

"Initally, we spent about M,000on 
the program, but by the lime we pur- 
chased some other equipment and 
materials the first year's coat was 
about le.OOO The tuition was the 
primary cost factor involved," Ince 
said, 

Ince said there are several things 
which should tie avoided when star- 
ting a similar program. 

"It must be teacher-initiated as 

oppo*"^ to the university coming to 

the- ca) school administrators) 

1 1 . !a. It must be longer than 

days for it to really be in- 

■ ; ! • into a teacher's method 

, p 'Og material, and those 



teachers involved must be totally 
committed to the program," she 
said 

The program has only been par- 
tially effective according to standar- 
dized tests taken by students 

"Our strongest area is in teacher 
evaluation and student attitudra 
while our greatest difHculty Is in 
standardized tests They don't show 
the gains l>ecause Ihey don't em- 
phasize the material like the content 
teachers," Colwell said. 

"The program can be set up for 
any type of education, not just for 
content reading, and it will be ap- 
plicable in any type of school en- 
vironment," Colwell said. 

"We are now working with several 
rural school districts. Some which 
can't afford to fund the program 
themselves are turning to a ciKip 
type situation," Colwell said, 

"The teaching of reading skills 
should not slop at the sixth grade 
level. There Is a definite and 
legitimate reason for teaching con- 
tent reading beyond the elementary 
level. In some studies of (he reading 
abilities of hl^ school seniors, the 
difference in ability of the highest 
ranking senior and the lowest rank- 
ing senior has ranged in ability as 
much as a 10- year difference," Col- 
well said 






^i 



FASHION MARKETING 
CAREER DAY 

Friday-October 21 KState Union 

8:30-9:00 Registration 
9:00 Chet PetBfs— Vice President, Student Affairs: 
Leadership Devetopment 
Missy Richards: Kon-Tradltlonal Career Op- 
portunities 

Efroi Cade, K-Mart -Apparel: New Strategies for 
ttie Future 

Luncheon— Flint Hills Room 
Fashior^ Show 

Keynole Speakers: ^ 

Amy Pritchett, Executive Personnel, Dillard's \ 
Department Stores :■ 

Kathleen Lowman, Assistant Director of Career ; 
Planning & Placement— K,S,U. : 

'""";;;:;;r;:rr*''^'= Luncheon cost $4.50 j 

Daadline tor loncNvon payrrwils, : 
TuM.,0c1, ie<t) 



10:00 



11:00 



12:00 



Juslin223 
532-6993 



••m.. 






Reagan may name envoy as security adviser 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - President 
Reagan has decided to appoint 
Robert McFarlane, his special Mid- 
dle East envoy, to be his national 
security adviser, filling the post be- 
ing vacated when William Gark 
becomes secretary of the Interior, 
White House ofrjcials said Sunday, 

Reagan was not expected to an- 
nounce his decision until today at the 
earliest. 

One official, speaking on the con- 
dition that he not be identiried by 
name, said the president's key 
foreign policy and national security 
advisers had been notified of the 
president's decision, readied during 
the weekend. 

"All that remains is ttte president 
making It formal," said another of- 
ficial. 

The officials said that Reagan had 
not taken the final step of actually 
offering the )ob to McFarlane, who, 
in addition to the Middle Ii^st job, is 
the deputy national security adviser 

The president, returning from 
Cajpp David,, Md., where he spent 
tha weekend, was asked by 



reporters whether he had sptAen 
with McFarlane about the job. 
"Nope," Reagan replied. 

Earlier In the day. White House 
chief of staff James A, Baker III 
said on the CBS News program 
"Pace the Nation" that Reagan 
'has not made a decision as yet," 

But, said one White House official, 
"the foreign policy advisers were 
told it would be McFarlane and that 
he'd have the same role in the White 
House as Clark had." 

"It is pretty clear to everybody " 
that McFarlane is getting the job, he 
said, adding: "It's just a question of 
his t>eing asked and accepting it and 
the president announcing It," 

Officials made it clear they did not 
see any likely snags. 

Because Clark, as a longtime 
friend of Reagan, had extraorditiary 
access to the president, there was 
concern whether McFarlane, who 
worked In the Richard M Nixon and 
Gerald R Ford administrations, 
would have the same opportunities 
to present foreign policy options to 
Reagan 

The othe^ leading candidate for 
the Job, J sane J Kltkpatrtcfc, (tie 



U,S ambassador to the United Na 
tions, was tald by one White House 
source to be in line for an additional 
job In Washington, to boost her 
foreign policy role However, the 
details of that job were said to have 
not been determined. 

She had strong backing from 
Reagan's more conservative sup- 
porters, who had lobbied strenuous- 
ly to have her placed in the Clark 
j<>b, according to White House of- 
ficials. 

McFarlane, 45, has served as a na- 
tional security special assistant at 
the White House from 1973 to 19T7, 
and was on the Republican staff of 
the Settate Armed Services Commit- 
tee during the Carter administra- 
tion. 



He returned to the executive 
branch with Reagan's election, serv- 
ing as the Stale Department 
counselor until moving to the White 
House, as Clark's deputy, on 
January, 1982, Last July, he took on 
the additional duties of special en- 
voy to the Middle East He is a 
former Marine lieutenant colonel. 

Clark, who is not expected to face 
serious opposition in the Senate, is 
being nominated to replace James 
G Watt, who resigned a week ago 

aark was said to have sought the 
Watt job, tired of the pressiu'e and 
long hours of the job as assistant to 
the president for national security 
affairs. 



Our 

instructors 

and students 

have had 

recent 

education 

on the new 

Fall trends. 




Cardiovascular 
diseases will cause 
half of all deaths ^♦^ 
this year, ^W, 



American Heart 
Association 



w 



'E'RE FIGHTING FOR VOuR LIFE 




Call 
today for 

anew 
Fall look 
776-4794 

Ml services performed 

by studerjts who are closely 

supervised by instructors 

CRUM'S 

BEAUTY 

COLLEGE 

512Poyntz 





COIMCERT 

1983 Homecoming 

Friday, 

November 1 1 

8:00 P-M. Ahearn Fieldhouse 



Tickets go on sale 
Sat.,Oct. 22— 12Noon 
K'State Union Box Office 
20 ticket limit 

Tickets: $10, $9.50, $9.00 
K-State Students 
(2 per l.D.) 
$11,10.50,10.00 
General Public 




presented by 
k-state union 

upc special events 




Sporrs 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday. Oct. 17. 1983 -10 




Surt. Jffr Tiykr 
K-SlalCii Ureg itaKrfurd loses control or ihe ball artrr a [tiuh from quarterback Doug Bogue. Darnell Williams, Kf linebacker, scrambles for the recovery shortly before halfUme 

Jayhawks crush Wildcats, 31-3 



By KEVIN DALE 
Stell Writer 



LAWRENCE - Behintt the passing of 
FYank Seurer and the receiving ot Boh 
Johnson, the University ol Kansas had little 
trouble Saturday as whipped KSlate 31-3 
before a crowd of 49,300 in Memorial 
Stadium 

"They just whipped us in every phase of 
the game," Dickey said "They were more 
aggressive, and they beat us on the line — 
both on offense and defense " 

The Wildcats may have, in fact, beaten 
themselves as they lei KU off the hook on 
several long drives by turning the ball over 
or by being penalized 

In the first half, the Wildcats drove to the 
KU 39-yard line only to have a Doug Bogue 
pass intercepted by Jayhawk Jeff Colter 
Another firsl-half drive ended at the KU 35 
when tailback Greg Dagetorde could nol 
handle a bad pitch from Bogue and 
freshman Darnell Williams fell on the ball 
for KU 

In the second half, K-Slate had an 85-yard 
touchdown pass called ttack because they 
had ar, ineligible man downfield 

Bogue hit Mike Wallace cutting across the 
mii^t and Wallace outran the KU secon- 
dary to the i-yard line where Elvis Patter- 
son finally caught him Wallace had enough 
momentum to drag Patterson into the end 
zone But the play was nullified by the penal- 
ty, and instead of six points, the Wildcats 
had a Ihird-and-ZO on their own 10 

"We were moving the ball and making 
yardage," tailback Mark Hundley said, 
"but we just stopped ourselves with 
penalties and turnovers The touchdown 
they scored before the half and the one we 
had called back were big plays, but that 
didn't change the outcome We just got 
beat" 

It was Seurer and his corps of talented 
receivers that ruled the skies as the 
Jayhawks rolled up 531 total offensive 
yards 

Seurer threw 20 completions out ot 35 at- 
tempts for 32) yards and two touchdowns, 
which mak^ him the KU all-time career 




With a mrssage to the Cats printpd on his shirt. Kl's mastot ovfrsees the coin loss. 



Slmirjohn Sln^^rr 



passer with 5.140 yards, surpassing the 
previous record of 5,133 set by David 
Jaynes 

On the receiving end of most ot Seurer 's 
passes was senior split end Bob Johnson, 
who set two KU single game records His 10 
catches were the most by a Jayhawk. as 
well as his 2ue yards he accumulated 

The 'Hawks picked up the Wildcat bliUes 
and alternated throwing to their receivers 
and runningt>acks to confuse the K-State 
defense, which used five defensive baeks for 
most of the afternoon. 

■We were a little confused at first," 
K-Staie comerback Nelson Nickerson said 
"But we did start to straighten out. Not tak- 
ing anything away from Seurer. he's a great 
quarterback, but we helped him out a lot 
We had some breakdowns in coverage and 



their receivers made some real good cat- 
ches 

The Wildcats ran up the first points of the 
afternoon as they drove to the KU 9 on their 
opening drive. Facing a fourth-and-one, 
K-State elected to go for the field goal and 
Steve Willis connected from 26 yards to give 
the 'Cats a short-lived 3-0 lead. 

KU struck back on its next possesion, 
which featured a no-huddle offense, on a 
4-yard Seuer-to-Darren Green touchdown 
lob that climaxed a 9-play. BO-yard drive 
Bruce KaJlmeyer, who would later kick a 
2&-yard field goal midway in the second 
quarter, connected on the extra point to give 
the Hawks a 7-3 lead and the momentum it 
needed to avenge last year's 36-7 drubbing 
at the hands of K-State 

Asked about the no-huddle offense used at 



the outset of the game, KU Head Coach 
Mike Gottfried said, "Our offense is lo the 
point where they can do things on their own 
The idea was if we could get a drive going 
without a huddle, we might be able to un- 
nerve their defense a little bit " 

Even though KU rolled over the 'Cats for 
the rest of the game, Gottfried said he did 
not believe it was a cakewalk for his team. 

"I don't think it was easy," he said. "In 
fact, it was pretty tough. We blew some <^ 
port unities early, and the penalties kept 
hurling us They're a fine team, A very well- 
coached team It wasn't easy," 

Johnson also said he did not think it was 
an easy game for the Jayhawks 

"It was not an easy afternoon," he said. 
"We went out and executed real well and 
everything fell into place, but they made us 



work for everything we got." 

It was Johnson's touchdown at the end of 
an 81-yard touchdown drive by KU with only 
45 seconds remaining biefore halftime that 
dampened the 'Cats' spirits. 

With a H)-3 lead, KU took over at its own 
19. Five plays later, the Jayhawks were fac- 
ed vrith a second-andio at the K-State 36. 
With everyone thinking pass, Kerwin Bell 
ran off -tackle and raced 27 yards to the 
K-State 9 before Adrian Barber was able to 
bring him down. Seurer then hit Johnson 
with a 9-yard touchdown pass with three 
seconds remaining. Kallmeyer then kicked 
the extra point to give the 'Hawks a com- 
manding 17-7 lead 

"That play (Bell's run) right before the 
half probably broke us mentally." Dickey 
said, "but we hadn't been playing very good 
up to then ' ' 

Bell led all rushers with 13 carries lor 114 
yards This was Bell's first 100-yard game 
since he had six of those as a fr^hman 

"My runs today really helped my con- 
fidence," Bell said. "I thought we played an 
all-around good game." 

Dickey said the game was won in the tren- 
ches as the KU line outplayed K -Stale on 
both sid^ of the ball 

"They really manhandled us on the line." 
he said. "We knew they had a mature offen- 
sive line, but we felt we would have some 
success against their defense. Our quarter- 
back did nol have time to throw the hall, and 
we had little success nmning 

In fad, out of the 34 rushing plays ran b^ 
KU, only one was stopped behind the line of 
scrimmage 

"Our defense didn't look qtlick," Dickey 
said "It was like we were wading in sand. 
We were very tentative on our t)liiies." 

Oageforde led the Wildcat rushers with 76 

yards on 13 carries, and Charles Crawford 

chipped in with five totes for X more, but 

the Cats 123 total yards rushing and 133 

yards passing on eight-for- 16 passing was no 

match for the 'Hawks 

The 31-3 loss was the worst defeat for 

I K-State in the Bl-year aeries since 1975, 

I when KU shut out the 'Cats 28-0. 



0^1 


< . fc ^«V J 




^^^^^■Birar" 7 i i^;^~^^k^ 


^^IC[2 ^T^^ IrM 


^IBfflwfl^YviTj 




mf-^ 






SUII/MI Tiylsr 
LEFT: KU quarterback Frank Srurrr i urges ovrr the goal line lor 
a touchdown with \9.15 left In Ihe game, Srurer set a KU passing 
record wlUi U2I yardi. ABOVK K-Statr s Kric Hailey bas the tiall 
knocked away by KU's Steve Cole with 4S seconds remainin); in Ibr 
game. 



Surr/Johr Slmrf 






&2K1 



Baseball team finishes season at 16-1 



By GARY VAN CLEAVE 
Collegian ReportM- 



The next time K-State's baseball 
team takes the field for a game, 
the Big Eight Post-Scawti Basket- 
ball Tournament will be getting 
under way at Kemper Arena in 
Kansas Qty , and the Ftoyals will Iw 
beginning spring training in Fort 
Meyers, Fla. 

Sunday afternoon, Ihe Wildcats 
concluded ttie fall exhibition 
season with a triple-header with 
l>odge City Community College at 
Frank Meyers Field. 

The Wildcats ended the lT-gam« 
fall schedule on a winning note, as 
they defeated the Conquistadors 
fr«, 2-1 and 4-0. 



"Today was a tough day We 
played three games yesterday 
(Saturday) and three more today, 
and we were able to come back and 
win these ball games," Bill Hickey, 
K-State baseball coach, said. "This 
team from Dodge City wasn't a 
bad baUclub. They're a young 
ballclub." 

Saturday, the Wildcats also 
swept Labette County Community 
College by 7^ and B-7 scores 

Sunday, the Wildcats' bats came 
alive in the first game. K-State 
racked out nine hits off Dodge Oty 
pitching. In the meantime, Gerry 
Zimmerman checked the Con- 
quistadors on just one hit in his six 
innings' wiK'k. 

K-State scored twice in the se- 



cond inning. Jay Kvasnicka and 
Dwayne Belcher reached on one- 
out singles, and Kent Schaedc drill- 
ed a triple down the left-field line 
scoring both baserunners. 

"nie Wildcats didn't let up and 
tallied three more runs in the 
fourth inning. Eric Gossett led off 
with a single, Scott Spurgeon walk- 
ed and both crossed the plate on a 
triple by Belcher Schaede then 
picked up his third run-lutted in of 
the game on a sacrifice fly 

The final K-5tateruncamein the 
fifth inning. After two men were 
out, Todd Thaemert ticat out an in- 
field single ami scored on Mark 
Goodwin's triple. 

While the Wildcats' offense was 
scoring runt, K-State's defense 



was not giving up runs. If Zimmer- 
man wasn't striking out somebody 
(struck out nine), he was backed 
up by a stingy defense, topped by a 
back- handed dive by Thaemert at 
shortstop After grabbing the hot 
grounder, Thaemert still managed 
to gel up and throw the runner out 
by a half -step at first base 

"Zimmerman threw well after 
the first inning. After that he got 
his rhythm back and he pitched 
r«al well," Hickey said. 

With the tfrl finish, Hickey looks 
towards the first week of March 
with great hopes, as the Wildcats 
kick off the spring schedule with 
Baker University. 




K-Stale's Tom Meyer looks up In disgust after being lagged out at third base during the third game of a triple header. 



SUif/jDllil SlMirr 



KAMSAS STATE COLLEQUW, W«»ndiy,Qcloa«r17, H »a 1 

Orioles defeat Phillies, 
capture Series crown 



Classified 



By Ihe Aaeociated Press 

PHILADELPHIA - The 
Baltimore Orioles rode two home 
runs by a suddenly revitaliziKl Eddie 
Murray and one by Rick Dempsey 
into a tfew era Sunday, beating 
Philadelphia &4 and winning their 
first World Snies in 13 years. 

The five-game victory, capped by 
Scott McGregor's five-hitter in the 
finale, completed first-year 
Manager Joe Altobelli s ascension to 
the throne vacated by ECarl Weaver, 
who retired last wmter after manag- 
ing the American League club for 
H>i seasons. 

AltobelU was an old company man 
in one of baseball's supreme 
organizations, having worked as a 
minor-league coach and manager 
for years in the Orioles' system. 

In fact, they were all company 
men Guys like Dempsey. who had 
caught more games than any other 
Oriole and who, drapite only hitting 
.231 during the season, contributed a 
double in addition to his home run, 
giving him five extra -base hits — a 
record for a five-game Series And 
guys like McGregor, who nailed 
down the Orioles' third Series cham- 
pionship and first since the Weaver- 
led team of 1970 

Altobelli had continued Weaver's 
platoon system, using six outfielders 
regularly, and they contributed 
enough to offset the disadvantage at 
having to play the Series without a 
designated hitter They were 
Altobeili's interchangeable parts, 
never begrudging the other man his 
chance 

Good company men. like Jim 
Dwyer and John Lowenstein. each of 
whom had a Series homer 

It was in 1?79 that the Orioles 
made their last Series appearance, 
but they lost to Pittstjurgh in seven 
games after being up 3-1. 

This time, they didn't let the World 
Series ring escape. 

After losing the first game 2-1 at 



Baltimore, the Oriola won game 
two at home, then swept three in 
Philadelphia. They became only the 
fourth team to win in this manner 
and the first since the New Ywk 
Mets did It to an earlier Baltimore 
club in 196S. 

McGregor, who had lost three 
strai^t post-season games dating to 
Game Seven of the 197<I Senes, was 
the quintessential Orioles pitcher, a 
member of a staff that turned in a 
post -season ERA of l It — 10 earned 
runs in nine games 

Never overpowering, the crafty 
left-hander was a 2-l loser in 
Baltimore's opening games of both 
the American League playoffs and 
the Series, compiling a post-season 
ERAof IM 

He had five quick runs in support 
Sunday, and that was more than 
enough. 

•Murray, who came into the game 
with two hits in 16 series at-bats, 
roared back with a vengeance He 
hit a Z-2 pitch from rookie right- 
hander Charles Hudson, who lost (or 
the second time in the Series, into 
the right-field seats to start the se- 
cond inning for the first of his three 
hits in the game 

Dempsey. the Series' Most 
Valuable Player who drove in the 
winning run with a double in game 
two and staried the winning rally 
with another double in game three, 
led off the third inning with a homer 
to left He hit a I-O pitch from Hud- 
son, who had lasted only four and 
one-third innings in game two and 
went just four Sunday 

To that point, there had been nine 
home runs in the Series, five by 
Baltimore, and they were all solo. 
But Murray, who had 33 homers and 
1 1 1 runs batted in during the season, 
changed that in the fourth. 

The Orioles thus became the first 
American League team to win the 
World Series since the New York 
Yankees won coraeculive champion- 
ships in 1977 and ISTB 



CLASSIFIED RATES 
Ont day: 1S words oi fewar, S1.95, 
10 cents par word mot 15; Two con. 
secutiva days: IS wordi o( lawar, 
12.70, tS cunts par word over 15; 
ThrM consocutlve days: 15 words or 
fawar, 13.10, 20 csnia per word over 
15; Four consecullva days; IS words 
or fawai, Sl.as, 25 canl& par word 
wtm 16; Fiva coniacuUva daya: 15 
worda or lower, 54.30, 30 cenli par 
word over 15. 

*i*m art •ttflbMiti«(] Kcoun' *iih sttjclail Putj- 
Otod'tnv li noo^ tn« limr tHfctPM {hjb'lcation. 

Srudtnl Piib[i[;4librtj «i]i nqi tw ra)pDT,t,|>(( tot 
mora t^ii* artt ttron^ i^t^H'li^ti trtitnion it «i Th» 
■dvartiur'a r«4p0T,«ibili1f 10 CO'^tocI Tbt (MPBF |1 
■n tnai amf 1i. Na ttttuiirrt^M «4)i be muam it tns 
•rror(jo«4 rtol tile' iriBviiur of tt>< id 

Mami found Oh CAUf>US car ta tUtt^Mttti 
FAEE 'cif I et'>t:iii '^^taMcaadinf] ihraadayi fh»> 
ctn ba b«K«d af Kadrifl ^03 ai bv taliini] ^34&%5 

DItpUTCUailHMaalal 

Ona ati we* pa^ .rtch. rhraa cofisaculih'a 
tiif% KJipaMnc^* F''Bcon".ecuH»datfl 13fl9 
l>if ,rkch. Tan gor>tacu1iMf dari ti r& pa* >nch 
lOfUlina It 4 30 p Fit fi^o dayi Iwlcfa 
bJb^i canon I 

Cmiifiad HlMrtii.ng it Mrv\aitti cn\r lo ftv>a4 
ftfVQ do nol d'acflminaia on iha baa.a o> 'ata 
color rallff ion. nal'QiAlof>B'^.taEar tficaktry 



ANNOUNCEMENT 



01 



Mill. ttJftfl tJU from a iXt t Ti 5 00 p m . MoncJiy 
(hrouCfh FndlT tOc 'or 9Tud«nti n^nth 10 mO |l 

THE K-STATE 

MARCHING 

BAND 

IN 

CONCERT 

Thurs. Oct. 20 

8:00 p.m. 

McCain Auditorium 

FREE 

RENTAL COSTUMEfi-Kl«* t^ov'i 0*i<f 7:l»«00 



attenhok 



0^ 



Tn^VEL-WL *iii fl'tffl you ma tMii prici to 



FAt^TASV-GRAMS, BtUr Dancing lo' iM oc 

FQR QA£>T (TiuBic ft yav! nsti ii^ncUon. Obi>c« or 
party. £Ji»i539-T4l3torDJ D4^QutPiJili W-*h 

taU bhQBi Ari^ giD^4a arm ^% olt ncma (hrouyhi 

Dt:1Pt»r ^Bth |19 49< 



FOR RENT-MISC 



03 



COSTUMES — FHOM ^Qtm* ivnuctMtmvitn Wt 

Mtktup, •tgi, p«riQ>oicj|l cJctFimg mBiht,. grtlt 
tkirtn, ihli ofrcanong iir«ilflCJe T/HSUf* Chut, 
Aggiavilig ifif^ 

TYPEWRITER REMTALS, alKkbci ind irwiuftH 
lUy.wHh orinantin Buzz*4ri. Sil Lsav*n*Qnt(, 
iKfoai from Doat Direct Caii?re-ft4M fittj 

IBM rvfiEWRiTERStttr rani SupDMaaarvd 4»rv4ca 

ava'>*bNi tot Biflcifjc and aiactromc irpawntkn 
Hull Strairtea? MKFunaa .|Aa0iavii)»t, ^1$ Norm 

HAUOWEGN COST U WES- sari « and tamni. 
maaha, maha-uc. *cc*aaori«» f^ ErnfiDfi'LjFn„ 
iirPiandMofD 111 A^iaviiif i]S-4fl? 



FOn RENT-APTS 



CM 



flRAND NEW tiao badrooin apan<T>arit» gvatlabia 
in Navarnttir WIM accciFniriDi$|la up to f Our p»r^ 
aona tiO SartraiHl. rania trofr\ MOO. Cat) m- 
JBCH 0M4I 

LARQE, ONE CHIdroom. ttundry facLFlll«», Shttt 
tUQctiN irom £«mpu9 Avaiiabia m^dCMcarrvErtr 



FOR RENT— HOUSES M 

FIVE tiCDnoOM, quiat r^tighboFtwod Ho MtH, 
t$OC» p4"non|h Can Brian i4M^74»afttr 5 30 
pm (4G44J 



Ni;„E. ThMEE D«droi^m tiQuBS. Sorthviai^ GtnQti 
apcman-cej,, nwqianivii'na. parnt Coupiaa. aidar 
aludanl i«4aa tl95 Can T7ft'9T«S *A<iAAt 



FOR SALE-AUTO 



Ofl 



i%i MOA canvadibia foadslat ^cthani con. 
Uihon Aiao |}ood tranamisaion arvs rabuHdabla 
block forMGa 7rfl^7l7 l37-4n 

i9W AMK ciaatic 390— aoiomaiic a^r con- 
J'TkDfimg, DowV ttMnng, po«Br tir^irva^ f iarav, 
t.gOQ m>ii«t on iratHjUt tna-na Eicallvnl can- 
tjiimn t>aoo Mi^trKia:«rr'47n^i»4n 

19S0 OATSUM U* w<m \QtiQV Good carvdltH]^ 
TTd-aiB? atitr yoo pm Monday Friday 

iA^ii*ndiiiyiimfl {Juyui 

itr^ FiAT T24-E«cffiiBni eoidttij^n. iia« braiiaa 
and Ualtary Ocod miilfi«ga 43,000 ^iiaa. ISTS 
CaMS»^ 3^)70 |d04l| 

MJ9 BIUE WG6 £<C*'i«ni CDT^Miei. low 
'n'atga Can TTt^H^ tn«f i 00 p tn I4(M4I 



FOR SALE-MISC 



07 



4DLJLT GAG s^it*. twMtfitt. •>> ocoaMn. rtaiQu* 

Tr«*»ureCr^«Ai. AoQwvtiia \y^f) 

SACh ISSUESrnari'f'naO'"^**'^^'"''^^' ^i*'«>ri4] 
G*QOraphi{, Lira. uiMl p»o^ hKM^, I'vcorus 
Wo buy. atlL ifid* Trtuur* Chut. A4g4Bwr(»i 

COlLECiE SWEATSHlRTSi Hii^ard igfiyi Vala 
lAhMa.!. Pririi;vi:o^ i.fyt>ryi. Dart^tigtjln 'kQii^i. 
Ntsiri CatoiiD* cii Diue^, use lArrnqj-oinaTs 
li?Waach£i>ofetiatd s^ulxl Sen^j cri«cti to 

LHq, Ooi 31 r Btotilinavan, MS 3QB01 COD or 
i)pr»c»li l«0t*35 108S \12-^b\ 

EUBnarDEflED OHESSES-Baauliiui hand 
embfoida/mJdrassea .from Wa^ico Pufa co^ion 
wmforia&ia pnatpam^^ G'taT tor giri{|ivmg 
lA'nrt toT mforniai'ion Moniaiumai Aavtnga, 
BoiSOTM Auiiin,Tama7a7a3 <3MS» 

DINETTE SET--Darti pina «>ir> touF malching 
maiq criairi V9rv good condJtian. ti^S Can 
&30 4203 ariarfl 00 pm i3M0> 

ELECTRIC eOHlSt i|ri^wrlt«r Royal tiiAnual 
irpawrrtat RKtirdA-can ant^vrt^irtgi rnach>n«. 
goo^condiMan «ria*pi ^]g-2'440.t(m 1 34-401 

V\V'BUG 
ACCESSORIES 

chroma wtie«l rings, door handles, 
hut) caps, valve covers, upholstery' 
kits, walnul dash kni^. 
I -iwriBa J & L Bug Servicf 

D£LLf.<E OLIVE^I lypaAntar PgifacE condalion 
Cai'&^47iS tihroFPale 430-42) 

FENOER S'H»TOC*STEB iiia» EC HM 

NEW ONKVO CP fODD* lumiabia Canndat >n 
CluOM CallCbuclialTTemS iit)-4Tl 



FOR SALE-MOBILE H OMES M 

NEED TO Hll m fwb WMkl-IJM 11 • U 
Snafio fuin>afi«l Call JM^'W afiai 4 10 om 



FOR SALE-MOTORCVCLES OB 



1977 Suiuk,. 1 1.200 fnuat. vary Qooa coiMlilioi 
Na<d monar fntilt »H. tSSO Call Ut.4aU 
anyftnta 4l7 4ik 



FOUMO 



10 



WORKituDv POSiTiOf4 avaiiB&i»-Musi r^iMa 
Wf^SltKly, 11>12 FiQura wathly ApC»ly In- 
iiru(;lM)nal' Madia Ctniar. Biuimonr ni^\. ^m 
01Q AshlorRonQrJana1Ea.532M3« I40<44r 



FOUND IN Wacar Haii Jacttot avagiaiaaa. coro 
■or caicuJaioi afid raiTtwoa Cofna to Wabar 
KaJI. RoomlirioiOanlifyandClaim (3ft41] 

LADIES MATCH iQond i^ parking hoi Wulih or 

lEudant dwma Cart idtni'tr trtd cmm by caiimg 
S37 iWT ^3Mtr 

ONE QF iwo pfiai^s on i mDiDrcyci* raa^fKifl cam' 
Put on C>cHit<ga HabQPiiii Hd it iO 40 a m on Oc 
tab*f 13. iWJ. loil 111 pr»i;r,piion giaat*i \ 
tountj itifin To Claim call Vmft al %%2 &^ o' 
&3«44O0a>larS00o'^ |]«^ii 

CALCULATOR FOur^D Obii»>da King Hall. Qciob*r 
\2 C*ii43a;^li tQUHnhfvAndcWm c34Mlr 



HELP WANTED 



LOST 



14 



SILVER WATCH «ith ^ATlimantai ¥a>UB Loal 
anrouta rrQ>in Faifcihi'ird Haii to 2ffin Collage 
Hpla . rnkirsday H touno oraaaa call 539-B403 
I4&41I 



Nonces 



II 



'■flOFESSJONAL SECFtEtAflT d<?«B lypinO'tH 

ryp«a Ra*tonab4«— an wort auamnie«d Nan' 
cy. rTfr«oa4 I40i 

FLAPJACK F£ED' AH you can aai> inciudaa 
Huaa^v and «gg» Tu«Bd*f, C^tob>r 1 6, 4 so- 
il 30 pm rr^ tha K-3taia unM}n Siaiapoom i4l>4i) 



PERSONAL 



ta 



WANTED: IN ftH Hrlou^naaa lamaia orad »rud«ril 
iMtii compwionahifi of rTta>a c24-4$ yaarai wna 
undaratandA hm« iimiiaiionB. it intaiNgarnt. gafi- 
Ha and tun to (h uvii^ wnta Pa* ai ina Coii*0'*'^' 
80-4 43^40} 

DELTa SiG Scon 3aiay»r — Ttia trtivai tjl nny n«4 
piadga ion «ai raaiir ^H>. bui irttOtv *• rrHiat 
w>M ba a bJg iraal Lo^a. Mom c40i 

OINA— HOPE you tiad a Happy liih BiMhidlir' 

Lova.%3& t40) 

SAE'S— 'GOOD luch on your oaFfta today Lova. 
^du'Liiiiaa>»iap* i4Dr 

PUMrdN-lTSbaanona taniatllcyaar Wa r« par 
lacl lOQtltiw, soiai latay togaitvir 'oravar iLV 
Ekiulfrtt 440) 

LONELV^ WANT 1 larl good lOQh-ng compankon lo 

■tiart E h* long n ig r>it w itb you '> Tq ba con<iin4^Ki 

lomorrow-»m«f>m«, itmaDJtca 140] 

M^ DEAR DBug9i1*r-Chi#r tha Vi4iri tny ratung^ 
ramain iha %vp>% Raiax at^ ■vt'"' rr^a it 
inrouort VourWamor po*i i!40k 

StOMA CHI FoDibaii Piay4fii Good luck agai4i»[ 
tha SAE 1 lodav tn itia rmaiB Wt Ictioa rOu guys 
a^a Tha g raatait ' Leva , i n< 1 1 m i< S^erttit 1 40i 

BETHANY-THANKS to' rha tro»Bfi' Thgy 
0^10*^ ivnV up '"r Aay Vou'ra a graai i4tar 

Lo«*,C*nim» 440i 

CRYSTAL LOU-From raid tnci To KC lata 
nigrii waiht. and lacks, and avanfthi^B 
aiM— you'ra ir^abaai Happjr ^ih Birinoay Luv 
ya— Di i4fll 



^._y_ 

OVERSEAS JOBS— ^S^jnimarrvaaf naund Eufdpa 
south Amarica. AuBtrai^a. Aaia A>i iia^dt (jiOO 
11200 monthly. Sigl^iMan^ Fr«a inftMitLBUDn 
Wftia UC, Boi ^HS^, O^n* Dar Mai CA 

TWO SALARIED pi3»itioni awatlBb^a January 1, 
TM4 Mulic-Ooir D^raclo'andOiDanial Paaca 
Lmin*fan Church 2MD KimDaii Raiui^ dua 
Oclob*' i\ Job davcripttofi avBiratM urpdn 
r*qu«ai i3»^17T 43fr4t> 

CHURCH NURSERY Atl*ndant «;30 am-irx 
t>tn SaplamEw May. U iMiouf CaH TTUTV) 
baiiaaan B 30 a m and:)oCipni Moridav Fridav 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



ir 



Itf ALE ROOMMATE tvantad lo trtifi tour bad'oom 
actaflrnani Ihrougri May Qood locaHo^ Call 539- 

4^9. 43&4ai 

ROOMMATE rxEEDEDtot Sovfrmbar i Caryhorna 
naai ca^^put own room, padiaiiy 'wrniahad. 
«ath«r and dr^ar. (iXl'morviri no ptia. 
graduaT»i[ud»ni ^m^uti^ $37-0340 t^H^ti 

OI4E THREE non')itiOA»nit rOOTK^atat 10 tPiara 
n^li tarmhouia 'Milh firap^icts craftr tnimai 
Kianca or vat fnaiof. irtm iran v^o pa9iura 'c' 
no'^t, catiia, dog li7jiiniontr> bwti mciudao 
774^ 170% 130^431 

FEMALE MANTED to iTt«ra n»E:t rvouia, lU piui 
onabait uhiiliai Qood iDcaiiDd. ur t970 i40 



TAO FEMALE riXQ'nfnatoi waniad— tlOC Plui 

ona'ounti alacl^icitv Avai^atna P4avan>ba<r ial 
Ona rial' Biocii Ironicampuj $3^5^ (40 4?i 



SERVICES 



IB 



TYf»|ivG-i.ETT£H5. UPTf oapaT^ raiumai. ate 
fiaj^ori«oia ratss CmJi S^en^- M9^i3t attar 
5l0bf*i iJi-Mi 

trPiNO FAST aupariancad protati^o'iai laltari 
raau'Tiai, Ttpona. TacfinicaL papors. mnaa 

lattiractiongaafaniavd Cav 776^61% anfiima 
130-541 

TYPinO WAKT£D_TnaMB. pBpa^. lacnfueai 
rtporia, arcr^^ia^turai oaa^gni Fiiia*n yat't ti- 
panacea, saiittaciion guaraniaad 0«1I V^ 
tfi^ i3f ^1 

PAVING TOO ntueh-' ctii Dofi McMaatormi Farm 
and HoTVB fo^ Auitj. Hwaiiri and Ranraii in- 
auranca r C*n &n>b»Oiv ^-m you mpnay' r?^' 
OOaS r^ 43] 



MARv Ur OoBmaiici— untdua lAin cara ann? 
gkgiTiou^ pmducta C-aH Fiona Taylor 53fi^20'0 
loF racial -t-}^ 

PRE QN ANT'' BIRThRIGmT can haip Fr## 

pr*gnan[;v laar ConliOanliat CaiiS37giU 103 
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Gf^ADOATlNG THIS wmaaiar' LaT u4 r»tib vou 
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Aadiav»ii*.U7 7»4 iliri 

TYPiNO - LOv^ER Fatat IBM aJacrroi^ic ivM*r4tar 
lor ia*ia< aafvkc* Samiactio'^ goAMnt«#3 Caii 
Linda, 7^j^\n i:7tt] 

MARY KAY Cbimaiica F>aa facial* lOparcariiair 
prebuc'i *iih acudani iD Na* tali giantou^ 
pfDducn no* 'n C^\^ Eiam* BaFryfuil \r\ 
daoantfa^r 6«4miv Cofiawriani U7 373J davt 
l-4M-7}Sl**an>iF«gi l3iO'H'i 



TVPtNa WANTED Diaa^aiidflt matai. 
Fait i>n>ii«aaionai i«nvict Twani> yaar* a* 
p«rt»«« C*lM(b«flno,MM"7 i3»5« 



NlOii^ HAlRSTVLINO-PainrTu |t7 60 jp, CvjTI 
tS&Oup. Kiqsck^iq tOi'^dundai S590. *aii~int^ 
appoinTmafli* hou^i a 00 aw -700 p m 
TuMdaifF^njay Saruroiy a.t((j *fn.530 pm, 
1 10 hlortti 3n3. 776-7106. lAD-SPi 



WANTED 



21 



WANTED '■V'O v*i^ tHracriva ti>nal« com 
panioni naadBx] <i>r um^kTofmai danca on Oc 
tab«f 2« II iniafv^rad can ^3Z'MM aah lor Dj o' 

Sbii^t |3S4{y| 



WANTED TO BUY 



23 



NEED TO buy KSU «» Nij loorbari iicAaia Clah 
«»«3Mafl«r$.K)C<m ix^Qi 



n£EDED-*'WC I'^'^s'i ^"j' Nu gvn« -PiUH can 

S3ft9147 ,3*41 

NEED FOUR EicXaH lo NUkSU gvna Piirar 
togflltiv' 0' 11 pai't Pai S3T-0aU b»l*a«n S 00 
and T OOP m 13*431 

iiAfANT TO party "* San u) 1 T)\^K* q« K' KSiJ-r>4U 
{jarvrai Admiition icM>ii>iti i>i:^«ti 'To*' (300 v^O 
hi^aiiou'^a''^ iba>i i^lii' 4ri;i4i,>;ui i<i0-a4i 



NEED ONE <Q ifiu' K^ t% Su roolbtti ThChfti 

WANTED — Two t\c*.wi\ to rrvt N u avnt Vtouid 
iCie>r«ciaf a cahi Ca'i 53»75Aa ii-0J4i 



Captain Cosma 



By Doug Yearout 



m 



l|j -noil's MoiK* 

tfis^t iK5rw« 

JSSui.f*! «T TOE 




»S^W&o!!S^^SmII!iI? 




Bradlek^ 



By Mich Johnson 



COSTUJVES fiv tna ina„undi ConpJafa rabc»'ft 
cMckani. avtttu lio«rt bttn ana mofa Flap 
para, ^ar BOf flunn4i Frsnirh Jnatd oartca hall 
gift* much mofa Aiil !o' Ah^iava' ^Ok, u ilha lo 
^tw* how let Haito*aan TraatLfra Ciatt 
AwWHIa »MI 

TYIHNi3-»LL Mnoa Quaiahtaac! FlaawinaCua 

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Garfield. 



By Jim Davis 



JffA WVTS 




Peanuta. 



By Charles Schuiz 



60T A ' 
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LIFE HERE ON TMEPESeRT 
IS FINE ALTI4006H 
SOMETWES LOfiELY ' 






Tiny circus sparks laughter 



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By LEE WHITE 
Collegian Reporter 



ABOVK; Paul IlHdrield, mpmber ol Ihe Royal Lkhlmslein fircu'., balamcson :i hictli' lini ii-ln- |)pi(urmsalon 
(he hiRh wire. TOP KIGHT: Paul's brother John lladlield performs a juKKliii); act (or Ihe crnHd whi.h Katherecl 
far the show h'riilav betttern the L'nion and Seaton Hall. 



olitical humor and pratfalls attracted more 
than 500 people at noon Friday to the courtyard between 
the Union and Sealon Hall for the Royal Lichtensteir 
Circus, a scaled-down version of larger shows. 

Billed as a "giant one-<(uarler ring" circus, the Royal 
Lichtenstein featured a tightrope seven feet off the 
ground, two dogs, a pony and a hear dressed as a 
woman. 

In addition to the animal performances, members of 
the Santa Barbara, Calif -based group presented juggl- 
ing, comedy and magic acts, as well as mime fables. 

Ringmaster Nick Weber. 44, the only continuous 
member of the 12- year-old circus, used a somewhat 
caustic brand of humor alxiut everything from the 
University of Kansas lo President Reagan to elicit 
laugh.'i from the crowd 

The first thing you have to do a gel down and shake 
out all the fleas you picked up at the University of Kan- 
sas," Weber told a poodle named Jingle Bells. "Pay at- 
tention You're acting like a Republican." 

Politicians write most of the pohtical humor used in 
Ihe show, Weljer said 

My position is. if they (politicians) are going to write 
material, I'll use it," he said (Outgoing Interior 
Secretary James Watt w"\-, the best comedy writer ot) 
the Reagan cabinet, he added. 

The circus performs one show a day. eight months a 
year, mostly on t-nllege campuses. Weber .laid Per- 
formers are hired from audiences and stay with the 
show for one season, he said. 



Most of the comedy exhibited at K-Slate will gel 
laughs from audiences at other campuses, Wetier said 

"Pretty much, unless for one reason or another it is a 
very conservative campus." he said. "College kids nor- 
mally know it's OK to laugh ' 

Friday's performance wasn't all fun and games. John 
Hadfield. a group member from Delaware, re-enacted 
one of magician Harry Houdini's escape tricks, 

A lOO-gallon milk can was filled with % gallons of cold 
water Hadfield then plunged into the tank which was 
subsequently padlocked in four places. 

The crowd waited and counted the seconds until a 
water -logged Hadfield burst from the tank and out from 
behind a curtain concealing the container The escape 
look nearly two minutes. 

But the art of escape wasn't the only message the 
group delivered One of the mime fables, "A Tale of Two 
Towns," had a clear message which Wet>er addressed 
after the act 

In the tale, a resident of a lown that used the barter 
system for trade visited a second town where money was 
most imporlant The resident entered a cafe and danced 
around dispensing little, fuzzy rabbits to pay for his sup- 
per. 

The resident danced out the door, thinking he had paid 
for his supper and was later arnnted for not paying his 
bill with cash 

Wlule he was in jail, however, the rabbits he turned 
loose ale all of the currency in the town, converting its 
residents to iraders-inkind. 

"I can see you don't stand for socialism in Ihe middle 
of Kansas." Weber said 



VPC.Wedoitrighti 



I 



IT 



UPCOMING EVENTS 

Monday, Oct. 17 

Contempt^rarv Czei^hslovakian Print 

Makers: Union Art Gallery thru 

Oct. 28 
Kaleidoscope— E'^/e BriBSt: 

FH 7:30 p.nn. 
Arts— Calligraphy display by Jane 

Van Mllllgen: Union 2ricl Floor 

Showcase thru Oct. 21 

Tuesday, Oct. 18 

CoMeehouse—Nooner— Kevin 
Chase: Catskeller 12 noon. 

Kaleidoscope— E///e Briest: 
FH 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Oct. IS 

Kaleidoscope— r/ie Wea vers: 
FH 7:30 p.m. 

Thursday, Oct. 20 

Arts— Midday Arts- Florertce 

Schwab, harpist: Union Art 

Gallery, 12 noon. 
Kaleidoscope— Tfte Weavers: 

LT 3:30, FH 7:30 p.m. 
Outdoor Bee— Trapahoot Into 

Meeting: Union Rm. 213, 7 p.m. 
Coffeehouse— Open Mike Night: 

Catskeller, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, Oct. 21 

Outdoor Rec— Trap shooting sign up 

begins 8 a.m. -4 p.m. In Activities 

Center thru Oct. 26. 
Feature Films— The Year of Living 

Dangerously: FH 7 & 9:30 p.m. 
Feature Films— MWmgft/Cowiwy,' 

FH 12 midnight. 

Saturday, Oct. 22 

Special Events— Stray Cats tickets 
on sale at 12 noon in Union 1st 
Floor Box Ottice: $10, $9.50, $9 
tickets (or KSU students. 

Feature Films— Seems Lllsa Old 
Times: FH 2 p.m. 

Feature Films— 7'ft« Year of Living 
Dangerously: FH 7 & 9:30 p.m. 

Feature Films— M/dn/ghr Cowboy: 
FH12mldnlght. 

Sunday, Oct. 23 

Feature Films— S«ems Like Old 
Times: FH 2 & 7 p.m. 



NOOSERU 



r 1 






/ 



( 



Kevin Chase 
s/n(f<?f songwriter 
Catsketter, 12 noon 



L'ottitni^ i^oon: 



k-state union I 

upc coffeehouse ^^ 



BoptictlY 
Ki// Iwiion 

• ". I. J i 



D 






Monday and Tuesday 

October 17 and 18 

7:30 p.m. 

Forum Hall 

$1.50 



Part o[ the German Director 
Fassbinder Series. 



SI' 



Spaces avalable 
at our events. 



1009 



k-state union 

program cotincilj 



I k'tytaupion 
lupc kalvidoscc 



ope 




Wed., Oct. 19 

7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 
Thurs., Oct. 20 

3:30 p.m. 

Little Theatre 

7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 

$1.50 



In the spirit of the original Coffeehouse . . . 

UPC Coffeehouse proudly presents the semester's first 



OPEN MIKE NIGHT 
Thursday, Oct. 20, 1983 
Catskeller 7:30 p.m. 

Sign up for performance times in the Activi- 
ties Center, 3rd Floor, Gnion. 



Sing a song 
Tell a joke 
Read a poem 
Perform magic 




'uaWs^s/te union 
' lupc co(l««Tiouse 



TRAPSHOOT 

Sunday, October 30 2:00 p.m. 
Tuttle Creek Trap Park 

Info meeting: 
Thurs., Oct. 20 
$10.50 Union Rm. 213 

7p.m. 

Sign up: 

Oct. 21 thru Oct. 26 

8a.m. -4p.m. 

Union Activities Center 



—50 targets attempted 
—Loan guns available 
—Rain or shine 
—Shells available 
TROPHIES WILL 
BE AWARDED 



CD 
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flltst^teunQo 

Jupc outdoor r*c. 



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Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Tuesday, Oct. 18. 1983 Kansas State University, Manhattan. Kan 66506 Vol. 90, No. 41 




Looking Up 

Bashelttall prac- 
tice begins far Uie 
1983-a4 season. 

Sports, page 6 



New rural education policy gains support 



By RIIOMIA WESSEL 
Agriculture Editor 

The U.S. Department of Education 
tias affirmed its support for improv- 
ing ttie quality of education for rural 
students by adopting a new rural 
education policy 

Robert M Worthington. assistant 
secretary for vocational and adult 
education of the Uepartnrenl of 
Education, announced the policy 
Monday He was speaking after a 
luncheon in the Union Main 
Ballroom tiefore a delegation of the 
Rural Education Association and 
Rural and Small Schools Con- 
ference 

The conference is sponsored by 
the College of Education, Center for 
Rural Education and Small Schools, 
and the Division of Continuing 



Education and will continue through 
Wednesday Oct. IB. 

This was the first public announce- 
ment of the new Department of 
Educatioti policy titled. "Rural 
Educatittn and Rural Family Educa- 
tion Policy for the tseos. The policy 
was signed by Education Secretary 
T.H. Bell on Aug. 23. 1983. 

The new policy defines rural 
population as an area "comprised of 
all persons living outside urbanized 
areas in open country or in com- 
munities of less than 2500 in- 
habitants. It also includes those hv- 
ing in areas of extended cities with a 
population density of less than 1,OUO 
inhabitants per square mile," Wor- 
thingtonsaid. 

The pohcy states that the Educa- 
tion Department recognizes the im- 
pact of rural America on the social 



and econonnical impact on the 
American society, he said 

Worth in gton said he beheves the 
changing society has shifted educa- 
tional concerns from rural issues to 
those of (he cities 

Although the department is still 
concerned with the needs of urban 
education, it will slrenghlen educa- 
tional assistance to rural areas, he 
said. 

"The Department adopts the 
following policy: rural education 
shall receive equitable share of the 
information services, assistance, 
and services and funds available 
from the Department of Education 
and it£ programs. To the extent that 
the resources are available, the 
Department of Education is 
prepared to uphold these 
initiatives," Worthington said. 



The department will also en- 
courage parent participation, pro- 
vide the needed technology, 
teachers, assimilated Information 
and support for the rural education 
institutions, be said. 

Worthington cited various reasons 
for the adoption of this new policy. 

"The rural America continues to 
experience a disproportionate share 
of the educational and economical 
deprivatitm that exists in this coun- 
try." 

"Though there have tieen gains 
made during the last decade m these 
areas." he said, "rural education 
tends to lag behind the rest of 
America in educational achieve 
ment and economical well being." 

Worthington said these 
characteristics eonlribvite to the 
"rural image" problem 



"In many peoples mind, 'rural.' 
too often means a lack of ability, 
culture, and other qualities rather 
than a viable alternative to an ur- 
banized center. " Worthington said. 

"That connotation is most unfor- 
tunate. It is untrue. It must tie 
countered with fact. Rural 
American is very heterologous." he 
said. 

Because niral areas are compris- 
ed of small commtmities in low- 
density areas, there is a greater 
chance of isolation and makes it 
more difficult to provide high- 
quality services. This may tie the 
reason for rural students to display 
lower achievement levels than their 
urban counterparts. Worthington 
said 

Costs of maintaining rural schools 
are also presenting an increasing 



problem for higher-quality educa- 
tion 

"Although rural areas are rapidly 
growing in population, their lax 
bases are not growing," he said 

Operation, resource, and 
transportation costs are increasing 
more rapidly for rural schools than 
are the same costs For urbanized in- 
stitutions. 

"On the plus side, nu'al America 
builds a richer and a more deeply 
rooted cultural heritage and more 
stability than the transient urban 
centers," he said. 

"Rural Americans are 
characteristically more sensitive, 
nnore responsible, more caring and 
are among the finest people 
anywhere," Worthington said 




Crack down 



sutt/tlvti smirt 



lAia Hraylan, employee of university facilities, digs (ar out of crack<, at Memorial 
Stadium .Vtandav afternoon. The r racks tielween sectinn> will be filled with a rubber 



material to accomodate shilling of the stadium due to expanilon and contraction. 



Three victims 
of gas bomb 
gain release 
from hospital 

By The Colltgian Staff 

Three members of the Sigma Chi fraterni- 
ty were treated and released Sunday from a 
local hospital for injuries they suffered after 
a military -type eye-irritant biomb was 
thrown into their htMise. 

Kevin Burke, junior in mechanical 
etigineering; Gary Pflumm, freshman in 
business administration pre-professional: 
and Steve Purdum. freshman in pre- 
veterinary medicine, were taken to The 
Saint Mary Hospital by ambulance For treat- 
ment of eye and respiratory injuries 
resulting from the bomb. 

11>e three have returned to the Inuiie and 
"are all fine today," said house member 
John Rode, junior in finance The smell and 
taste of the gas lingered in the bouse Mon- 
day, Bode said. 

Damage from the incident was limited to 
a hole iHimed in the back hallway carpet 
where the canister landed and a screen 
broken as members escaped from the 
hmae. Rode said. Members were able to 
return to the house, 1221 Fremont St.. about 
10 p.m Sunday, two hours after the bombing 
occurred, he said 

An investigation of the incident continues, 
but no suspects had been located Monday 
evening, said Riley County Police Depart- 
ment Lt. Steve FYench. 



Officials charge man 
with sale of secrets 



By ITie AMed«ted Pr«a 

SAN FRANQSCO - An American 
was charged with stealing secrets 
about the Minuteman missile and 
other US weapons research and 
selling them to a Polish spy tor relay 
to the Soviet Union, government of- 
ficials disclosed Monday. 

An army expert said the material 
descrit>ed Defense Etepartment ef- 
forts to enable the Minuteman to 
survive a nuclear first strike by the 
Soviets, according to an FBI af- 
fidavit filed in court. 

James Durward Harper Jr. of 
Mountain View was charged with 
stealing secrets from May 1S79 to the 



present for more than I2$a,(l00, ac- 
cording to the FBI 

Harper, arrested Saturday, was 
arraigned Monday and faces a 
capital crime espionage charge, 
which could bring a life term in 
prison if convicted. 

The affidavit said the FBI obtain- 
ed information from a high-ranking 
officer in the Polish intelligence ser- 
vice. 

The FBI said Harper, 49, passed 
sensitive or classiHed U.S. informa- 
tion involving Minuteman and 
ballistic missile defense systems 
The Minuteman missile is the 
backtMHie of the strategic missile 
force. 



Inside 



Chilly, steady winds accom- 
panied the K-State Sailing 
Club's first team regatta at 
Topeka's Lake Shawnee on 
Sunday. The newly -formed 
group sailed away victorious 
in only one event during the 
day-long eveni See page .S 



Gas explosion demolishes grocery 



By The Associated Press 



SOUTH CHARLESTON. W.Va ~ 
A natural gas explosion and fire 
destroyed a supermarket Monday, 
injuring at least 14 people, 
authorities said A medical ex- 
aminer said rescue workers told him 
to expect "tietween five and IS 
bodies," but nu deaths were im- 



mediately confirmed. 

The drivers of at least two cars m 
the store's parking lot were missing, 
said state police Trooper AW 
Robinson. A third driver initially 
listed as missmg was lound Monday 
evening 

"There is no building left. " said 
state police Trooper RD. Estep "It 
was a large gas line in the im- 



mediate area that evidently had a 
leak in it " 

Bill Reed, district manager for 
Columbia Gas of West Virginia, said 
a major gas line about 40 miles from 
the grocery store was hit about noon 
by construction crews working un an 
Appalachian Corridor G highway 
project 



KCC policy may prevent utility cutoff 



Utility official denies 
Wolf Creek charges 



By The Associated Press 



TOPEKA - A spokesman for the 
Kansas City Power and Light Co , on 
Monday labeled as "incredible" 
charges made last week that the 
Wolf Creek nuclear power plant will 
only have an operating life of 17 
years - less than half the 15 years 
estimated by the utility 

In addition, other statements by 
the Kansas Natural Resource Coun- 
cil - Including suggestions the plant 
will cost more than *J billion when if 
finally starts operation in May 198S 
— were challenged by Turner White, 
spokesman for KCP&t 

"The claims made by the Natural 
Resource Council and Nuclear 
Awareness Network are 
incredible," While said "There's no 
basis at all in fact that Wolf Creek 
will operate only 17 years For 
financial -consideration purposes, 
the plant is expected to operate 30 
years and it could be more " 

White also criticized the resource 
council's claim that rates will shoot 



up 30-100 percent whm the plant 
starts operation. 

"For KCPL customers, rates are 
expected to go up 40 to SO percent," 
White said. "There's not basis for 
saying SO to 100 percent " 

He also said construction costs for 
Wolf Creek are currently K4S 
billion and there is no reason to 
believe they will reach (3 billion, as 
the resource council charged 

However. Wilson Cadman. presi 
dent of Kansas Gas & Electric, co- 
owner of Wolf Creek, projected the 
plant will cost slightly more than 
t2.S billion in teslimtmy before the 
Kansas Corporation Commission in 
May. 

In addition, estimates nf plant con- 
struction costs have jumped steadily 
in the decade since Wolf Creek was 
first proposed In fact, the current 
estimate of t2 5 billion is more than 
triple the projected coal of 1783 
million, issued by the utilities in 
1873, shortly after the plant was pro- 
posed. 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA - A new policy to help 
prevent Kansans with delinquent 
utility bills from losing natural gas 
or electric utility service during the 
winter was officially adopted by the 
Kansas Corporation Commission on 
Monday 

"In adopting this rule, the com- 
mission does not intend to relieve 
gas and electric customers of their 
obligation to pay, current or future 
charges tor utility service," the KCC 
order said. 'The commission is at- 
tempting to provide a reasonable 
method for reconnection of utility 
service and payment of both ar- 
rearages and current billings " 

The winter shut-off policy 
automatically will tie in effect each 
year from Nov 15 through March 31 
It applies both to customers who 



have been disconnected and those 
who are threatened with utility 
shutoffs because of unpaid bills 

Under the new policy, customers 
must make a "good faith " effort to 
retain their utility service 
Specifically, a customer must: 

- Notify the utility of his inability 
to fully pay his bill. 

- Enter into a "level payment 
plan," in which he makes equal 
monthly installment payments on 
future bills Customers must provide 
the utility with adequate informa- 
tlMi to develop the payment plan 

- Make an initial payment of MS 
or 25 percent of his most recent mon- 
thly bill, whichever is greater. In ad- 
dition, a customer must make a pay- 
ment of one-twelfth of his delinquent 
account The overdue amount will 
then be paid off in equal installments 
over 12 months 



Apply for federal, stale and 
local funds which are available for 
utility bill assistance 

The commission said customers 
will not be eligible for the so-called 
cold weather rule if they default on a 
payment plan or if they illegally 
divert utility service 

Utilities are required under the 
commission plan to notify their 
customers of the winter shut -off 
policy before the cold weather 
period, must tell customers of all 
agencies offering aid for utility bills , 
and are to attempt to call customers 
by telephone belore disconnecting 
them. 

Finally, utilities are not permitted 
to shut off service to a customer if 
the temperature is expected to fall 
below 32 degrees during the next 
24-hour period 

Based on information from Kan- 



sas utilities, the KCC staff estimates 
there are about 12,00(t customers 
across the state without electric or 
natural gas service. 

The winter shut-off policy is the 
product of public hearings con- 
ducted last May in which utilities 
and social agencies presented their 
views. 

Last winter the KCC adopted an 

emergency rule governing utility 
disconnections becattse of concerns 
that rising natural gas prices could 
leave many Kansans without a 
heating source during the coldest 
montlis of the year 

The emergency nile was in effect 
until March IS. and about 3.900 
customers obtained utility service 
under thai policy, according to Tom 
Taylor, a KCC spokesman. 



U.S. evacuates injured as battle breaks out 



By The Associated Press 



BEIRUT. Leltanon - Artillery 
and small-arms battles broke out 
Monday in Christian and Shiite 
Moslem slums south of Beirut, and 
U.S. Marines at the airport eased an 
alert and evacuated two wounded 
men from front-line bunkers 

Residents in Ain Rummaneh, a 
(Christian area along the old "green 
line" which bisects Beirut into 
Christian and Moslem sectors, 
reported a Lebanese army tank 
fired its caruion on the tkeighboring 



Siiite sector of Chiyah 

Sniper fire and artillery barrages 
also were reported in the surroun- 
ding Shiite areas of Bourj el- 
Barajneh, Sfeir, Metahan, Sannin 
and Barid. 

There were no immediate reports 
of casualties 

Smoke hung over Souk el-Gharb, 
the mountain ridge town held by the 
Lebanese army above the Marine 
base, and the sound of heavy ar- 
tillery and rocket* could be heard 
from the airport below 

Associated Pre^ photographer 



Don Mel I reported from the airport 
that mortar shells fell about a half- 
mile from Marine positions in the 
area between Lebanese army posts 
in Khalde and the Druse-controlled 
town of Shweifal 

Despite the shelling. Marine 
spokesman Maj Robert Jordan said 
American officials eased the alert 
impOKd on the Marine encampment 
Sunday, when unidentified gunmen 
killed a Marine and wounded five. 
The lull allowed rescue squads to 
evacuate two of the wounded 



Marines, who had been stranded at 
the airport's southern edge. 

In Washington, the Pentagon iden- 
tified the Marine killed in the Sun- 
day attack as Capt. Michael J. 
Ohler. 28. of Huntington, N Y , on 
Long Island The attacks Sunday 
brought combat casualties sustained 
by the Americans to six killed and 58 
wounded since the Marines arrived 
13 months ago as part of a multina- 
tional force requested by the 
Lebanese government. A seventh 
Marine was killed when he stepfied 
on a mine in September 1982. 



' ■ -. JJLLLUJH ' 



uW ^>^i ' A i 



■■■■ 



wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



MHBta STATE COLLEQIAN, Tuwdjy.OctobwIi. HM 



Campus^ 



Former medium to talk at chapel 

Ben Alexander, (ormer sprituatist medium, will speaK about 
spiritualism, including witchcraft, trance mediunu, magic charms, 
astrology, clairvoyance and ouija boards, at 7 p.m. today at All 
Faiths Chapel. Alexander's talk is sponsored by Manhattan Chris- 
tian Coilege 

K-Stale's 1902-83 chapter of the Association of General Contractors 
has been chosen as that organiiation's oulslanding chapter in the 
nation for the Ihird consecutive year. 

Merrili E Blackman, faculty adviser and associate professor o( 
architectural engineering and construction science, and 1962-83 
chapter president Perry Hossfeld, Holton, will accept the award at 
the ttclober meeting of the National AGC Education Committee in 
San Antonio, Texas. The award includes a BOB check for the chapter 
and a plaque for the Department of ArcliittcturaJ Engineering and 
Construction Science 

Professor to rural support project 

Cornelia Butler Flora, professor of sociology, has been named to 
the Technical Committee of the Farming System Support Project 
based at the University of Florida. 

The 15 members of the committee are named on a rotational 
basis Six members are from universities and private firms and 
nine are from Asia, A/rica and Latin America. 

Flora was selected to represent rural sociology for a three-year 
term. She has published two articles in the "Rural Sociologist" 
about farming systems and is program leader of the K-State Farm- 
ing Support Project through the office of International Agricultural 
Programs. 



Officials nearly cause demise of student group 



Campus Bullgtin. 



^NNOlMEHEVrS 

SIGN IP POB TKe OPEN MIKE NIGHT 
ftponHnd by UPC ConHhauv rantlnuH tracn ft 
sm. io^p.m mtiJ Wedn«KJ*y inUMUDkn Ac. 
UvitlH Ccnicr 

KSU AMBJUSUMIR lUTUCATIONS in 

inllabti \n AihIhwii Htll IM or in thr SGS tt- 
net intf ftfr due Ocl M 

COOHDINATUR OP F1KA.<4Ceil «ND B.CC- 
HON COMMITTEE mnnbir ud chur ipflllei 
tK» in due in Ihf SGS ollict by 9 p m. FTidfty. 

KSeSLHit SIGN LANGt'itGE LfNCHEON It 

held tt 1 1 90 I m tvHT Tuwlaji in Uwon 
stnunnnl 

BLOOOMOBILE PRE -SIGN t'P u (mm 9 
mm ID 3 p 01 Oct 11^11 ind Ort M «i Uw riru 
nm or Uw llnMo 

MUKETING CLl'B MEMBERS : Sifn up 
now In th« mirhtilns dcnartmml offlfc tor Ibc 
r>eld tnp u> Kjuvu City Nitv 3. For nun infor- 
imtkn IH [he mftHietlnf club bulJeiin tHHrd 

PREPHV5I('*L TIIEHAPV CLUB: Sipi l»ltir 
Kanui City Inp by Wednctday In Uk arti uiA 
■cmKan office, EUaenhenvrr Hill 



«ISN. OF ADULTS RETUnNINCi 

SCHOOL meeti at 11:301 m in tin 
3 

ADULT AND OCCVT ATIONAL GRADLATE 

CLL'B (ntMi at 11 Ml am. In tinun re Jut* 
Boone ot Uk ManliaUan Vo-lmIi tdKMl wtU 
Bpoak abtut "CnwHll^ and VvcailiaaBl BAiea- 



coLLKue or hiisiness graduate STl- 

DENT ASHOriATIOM fflMU at 1 p Di in Union 
It] 



AG COMMUNICATORS OF TOMORROW 

MMaattaip.ln. In KHUtlift. 



NATLIRAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT 

CLL'B nieMi at 7 p m In i:all HaU ae Don Wil- 
om of the SiKBot ZOD mil lank. 



BLOCK AND BRIDLE meet! at 7 pm In 

Umbtrgcr Wkillimi AudluriiDn . Picisna vUl b« 
taktD at 8 p m 



nn uraLON omicron m«u at ix f.m 

in Uid«i Ut for a (e* for new mAibwa. Ei- 
ecuttve coincil nwMa at 7 p.m 



reLLOWSHlP OF OIRUTIAN ATttLETeS 

meeli at ft:)0 p.m in tlanfwth Chapel 

LITTLE SISTERS OF TOB «TjW AND LAMP 

meet at t n p HI at Ibt PI Kappa PM liouK. (X- 
flevtlMMatlp.m. 

DAIRV saENCE CLLrB nHeta at 7:» p m. Id 
Call HaU im 

LITTLi: HWTFIUI OF THE GOLDEN ROSE 

meet at 7:10 pm in Calvin 102 lor Hiiyal E*urple 
pictuna Be a f e« minuta early. 



MU AMATCVn RAOtO CLUI nwU II 7 

p m In Seainn IHK 



PRE-NLHaiNC CLUB ( 



■Pina tn<M (1 1 p.n. ki Uk Union Bt( Eight 
run 

SHE DU1 mat at f p m. u tbt Dtlta Ufallon 



By The College Press Service 

Pennsylvania administrators 
nearly gutted one of the largest and 
most effective student groups in the 
cotuttry because the adminislrators* 
lawyer apparently misrepresented 
the outcome of a court case 

Wayne Richardson, lawyer (or the 
Pennsylvania State System of 
Higher Education, told the system's 
board of governors that a New 
Jersey (court's "recent decision" 
against the way another school col- 
lected its student fees meant Penn- 
sylvania ought to change how it 
helps the huge Commonwealth 
Association of Students collect stu- 
dent fees 

The board of govenrars, acting on 
RichardBon's advice, voted to stop 
collecting ttie 12-a -semester fee for 
CAS. effectively freezing the group 
for the moment. 

But the court decision, in truth, 
never had happened. 

The board of governors, which 
oversees the atlministration of all 14 
Pennsylvania state colleges, "near- 
ly sent CAS down the tubes based on 
this misinformation," John Ross, 
spokesman for CAS, said. CAS lob- 
bies in the state capitol for stuikmt 
issues on behalf of about 70,000 
students. 

CAS, moreover, has been an 
unustialty effective lobbying group. 
It mobilized enough student 
pressure last year, for example, to 
stop state schools from imposing a 
TK mid-year tuition hike. 

It also successfully opposed some 
of the education policies of Gov, 
Richard Thorn burgh. 

That may have been its biggest 
mistake. Evelyn Crawford, head of 



Electrical problem 
causes house fire 

By Tile Collegian Staff 

A fire shortly after noon Monday 
did an estimated MS.OOO damage to a 
house under construction at X355 
Treesmill Drive. 

Tlie blaze was started by an elec- 
trical problem in the basement and 
spread to the attic through spaces 
constructed for air ducts, Manhat- 
tan Fire Department official:! said 

The house, owned by Mike Moore 
Construction Co., 2940 Amherst 
Ave., apparently was unoccupied 
when the fire started. No injuries 
were reported. 

Air packs . were used to allow 
firefighters access U> the bouse 
through dense smoke The fire was 
brought under control about 15 
minutes after firemen arrived, of- 
ricials said. 



IF YOU CROSS 
THE BORDER... 
DO IT LEGALLY 

WITH AN INSTANT 

PASSPORT PHOTO 

FROM 



kinko'i copwt 



1 m Linmkt— AQ{|l«vlH« 




GKH 



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Male 
Burlesque 

Tuesday 

7:30-9:30 

Ladies 

Only 

Downunder Club 

515 Richards 
{Under Wildcat Lanes) 

For reservations 
call 539-0230 




Looking to 
get involved? 

Applications are 

being accepted for 

Coordinator of Finances 

and Elections Committee 

Members, 

Applications du« Friday, 

Oct, 21 at 5:00 p.m. 

at SGA Office. 

For mors info call 532-6541. 



^j^m 




TODAY 1 p.m. to Midnight 

LADIES GET 

50« STEINS 



AT PINATA: 

PENNY SALE! 



^ 



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1(: Sale on our 
6 Featured "Special" Specials 

[Buy 1 and qet 2nd Special 
foi IC — equal or less value) 



Clianged Dally Mod. -Fii. 11-2 
October 17-21 



® 



.y' 



Piifata [ei 



Open D(ll)r It 1 1:00 *.ni 

BluMnont ■iHl Narth M(iihBttsn 



539-)16« 



the board of governors committee 
that recommended stofjping the col- 
lection of CAS fees, said she endors 
ed it because of CAS' "Icbbyii-ig 
against our present govenur last 
No¥eml>er." 

Tlie other reason she endorsed it 
was "tiecause our attorney told us 
we were on very dangerous legal 
ground" by keeping the current fun 
ding system. 

"(Richanlson) premised his opi- 
nion upon a recent decision of the ^ 
District Court of Appeals," says the 
system's official statement explain- 
ing tlie fee cut-off, "in which the 
court held that Rutgers University 
violated its sttulents' First Amend- 
ment rights" by using i negative 
check-off student fee system to help 
fund the New Jersey Public Interest 
Research Group. 

In the negative checiiHiff system. 



COLLEGIAN 



Kansas 
State 



Wednesday and 
Thursday 

THE CLOCKS 

— PLUS— 

Wednesday 

LADIES NIGHT 

Thursday 

DRINK 'N DROWN 



used on many campuses, a part of a 
student's fees automatically goes to 
a certain group unless the student 
specifically deniM the group money. 
Students can get refunds from the 
groap by checking a box on their tui- 
tion bills or nuing out refund request 
forniB. 

The 3rd District Court, however, 
did not decide anything about the 
constitutionality of the funding 
system. Last December, it merely 
(hrecled a lower court to hear the 
case and consider the PIRG's educa- 
tional and political activities. 

The lower court will open the trial 
Dec. S. 

Richardson, however, led his 
clients — the board of governors — 
to believe the case was over and that 
CAS' negative checit-of f system was 
unctHistitutional, 

"I'm sure some of the board 



members weren't aware (that 
Richardson was expressing opinian, 

not facti," Ross said. 

"1 believe, and still believe, what 
(Richardson) told us: that the cir- 
cuit court ruled Rutgers was 
violating its students' First Amend- 
ment righta," Ed Buch, student 
board of governors m«nber, said. 

Richardson "is totally incorrect 

and premature" in drawing conclu- 
sions from a case that has yet gone 
to trial, EkI Lloyd, lawyer for the 
New Jersey PIRG in the negative 
check-off case, said. 

In a phone interview, lUchardson 
first reiterated his contention there 
has been a final ruling in the case, 
but ultimately said he presented the 
board with "my impressions of what 
(the appeals judg^l ruled." 



a*n» Lit* ln«unrtHfAnnuMt 

SM -TOM SEELE 

• Suppk&mantll RlliTemsnl Anrtultlsa 
i tnwtlrifni Opl4ani 
Frva Trfen4r*r PHvll«{|tt 

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• Lift hnturtnc* 



htallh , ,„ ^,f„,„„ ,„,! 

t Klpvrnjii^n aiuflferlmg 

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at the 

BUSHW ACKER EATERY 
Try our Smuggler Bar Burger 7St 
OpH lltM ijB.-liM p-n., i p.at.-l AJi- 



Seeing is 

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Get yours at 

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msWestloopPlace 
913/537-1331 




Bloodmobile 

Oct. 25-28 

Pre-signup table in the 

Union Oct. 18-21 8i24 

from9a.nn.-3p.m. 



+ 



SALE 

Your choice of 
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for onlv: 

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Choose From: 

Zen a Baggies 

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Sasson Baggies 

Lee London Riders 

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"^ All Computer i^ 

)f Seienca Majors * 

^ need to moke * 

^ epiwirvtments X 

* soon fer * 

* pre-enroliment * 
It- edtfising. t I 




SEASON 1983-84 XNN THE CROWD 



the piano kin 

or Kansas Cu^ Swina 



3 




jay hooKe'Wcihann 

aMJd-Am«rJca Arta AMtinc«prognm 

Friday, October, E8,8pm. 

Tickets Av«4ltbl« at McCain Box Offlet, noon-5 p.m. MF, S32-ft42S 

Thli program 14 rrntji poiiiDit by tupport from rh« Kinub Am Commiitior^ irKI m» Nfllorui 
ErK]Di*m*^l for [lie Artl. [Hfouo*! Mrllcip»!-on In MIdArrterIc* Arli Airunc*. t rBflkHlH irll 



Friday and Saturday 

TGIF«,i!TGISwtth 

THE SHAPES 



T1IECiOLLEC>IAN(tBPS«]0ai)laTlit«llwlliyStildHitPulilicill«. Uk . KuuiSUIa UnlvSH 
ly, dftUy cmpi 5»lur4ayB. SiBdijn. halklayl urf Unlvwilty VK^thifl ptriu^ 

OmCE» tre ID Uw mnSi wti* al KadiM HiU. ph« 13HUI WimiiiiMi ftam nuibtr !■ tn-MU, 
KECONIXXAM potTAGi: (.id it Manliittja, Kui turn 

SUBM-RIFTION RAtCS: SB. aSmOmt yu: W, ICHlMllIC yKI. f U, ll lB WItr^ P. 1 

> AouM faaMWlo Iht KuHi SUU CoUaflu, lUiMt tM, Kumi Slatt Unlvnlli. 



1120M(ifti 



SJ4-9DM 




w«w*wwwww«wwwtiwi«WMy< ^ iaww 



TUESDAY f^. 



IS BURGER DAY 



I*' 



it:^ 



Go iot rt 



^4*e 



K 



each 

Regular Hamburgers 
Cheese Xtr 



SAVE MOKEY-UKE OLD TIMES- 

Frosty Mug of Beer— 



FAST DftlVtJHItU 



BRANDING IRON-42t#3RD , 



wwnF-^r-^ 



^Torsp^ssfw^, 



■■■■■ 



MWBAS STATE COLLEOIAW, Tu»>d»y.Oelat«rH,1IM 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 






Niven memorial fund established 

BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. - It was a scene reminUcent or the glit- 
tering parties of the rUm "To Catch a Thief" — the rich and famous 
were there, and so was Cary Grant. 

But it was only fitting. The gala benefit, called "An Evening in 
Monaco," was in honor of Princess Caroline, daughter of the late 
Grace Kelly, Grant's co-star in the 1K5 movie. 

Among those at the benefit were Rat)eTt Wagner and President 
Reagan's daughter, Patti Davis. 

Wagner, accompanied by actress Jill St. John, starred in the 
television series based on "To Catch a Thief" 

Proceeds were to t>e shared by the tntemational Foundation for 
Learning Disatiilities, the newly created David Niven Scholarship 
Fund and the Princess Grace Foundation. 

Wagner spoke for the Nivens in accepting "the honor" at the 
Beverly Wilshire Hotel, A dollar amount was not discloied. 

Betty Ford visits with prisoners 

FRONTERA, Calif. - Former first lady Betty Ford ventm-ed 
from her home in the resort of Rancha Mirage to spend the day in 
prison. 

"I felt a very strong kinship" with the prisoners at the California 
Institute for Women. Mrs. Ford said. 

The inmates welcomed the former first lady at graduation 
ceremonies Sunday for a popular course in stock market in- 
vestments. 

"t think I can relate to women in trouble because I've been in 
trouble myself," said Mrs Ford, referring to her fights against 
breast cancer, alcohol and drug addiction. 

She recounted "the shame and guilt" of alcoholism and told the 
inmates, "I hope today is the first day of a wonderful second chance 
for you" 

The stock market course was taught by Ira DistenTield, a Beverly 
Hills broker. He conceived it 14 years ago and has spent %sa,00a of- 
fering it at prisons nationwide, hoping to inspire convicts to work 
within the system. 

Diane Adams, 41, an Alameda County real estate agent before she 
WHS convicted on "an orgs nized-crime-rela ted thing," said many of 
the women in the class "are here for what you might call 'creative 
financing, so they already had the interest." 

Submarine to honor dead senator 

GROTON, Conn — The late Sen Henry M. Jackson, who was a 
fervent supporter of the Trident submarine program, has joined the 
Americans "of great character" whose names are painted on the 
hulls of Navy vessels. 

The late senator from Washington was honored when the nation's 
fifth TridCTit, the USS Henry M. Jackson, was launched under clear 
blue skies Saturday at the Electric Boat shipyard. 

Outside the shipyard, hundreds of anti-nuclear protesters gathered 
as they have at past launches to condemn the Trident. Authorities 
said 4a people were arrested for crossing police lines. 

Fourteen Ku Klux Klan members demonstrated nearby in suppori 
of the submarine program. 

FYesident Reagan, in a letter read at the ceremonies, said the sub- 
marine was joining others named "for men of great character: 
George Washington, Woodrow Wilson, Thomas Edison. Daniel 
Webster. Henry Jackson belongs among these Americans. This liv- 
ing vessel is a fitting monument to him." 

The Trident launched Saturday was the first named after a per- 
son The previous Tridents have been named after states. 

Jackson, a t>emocrat. died Sept l at age 70 Eight days later, 
Reagan ordered the name on the Trident be changed from the USS 
Rhode Island to the USS Henry M. Jackson. 



.\^^-*i\H<> 



7^^^;*t 



.00 



97 fm 



Listen To JOHN COUGAR In Conc«rt 
Sunday, October 23rd 6:30'~10:00pin 

Catch A Proflla Of YES 
Sunday, Octobar 30th B:00-10:00pnri 

WE PLAY YOUR MUSICI 




OPEN CEREMONIES 

PARADE 

COORDINATOR 

Is needed for K-State 
Open House 1983-84 

Applications are Available 

in Anderson 104 

Oct 21st is Deadline 

For Applications 



Hivlfig t party? 

Cll III l>r bilitd 

JM4l4llMwlcti«|i 



HlhAMoro 
ABfliUfllH 537-48flB 



Corns on In For 

• Peanut Butter Twists 

• Glazed Oonuts 

• Cookies 

• Sandwiches 

• Ice Cream 

• Pastries and other baked goods. 

Mofl.-Tluri, 6:30 i.ni.-1:00 i.m. 
Fr), H houri 

Sit. till G p.m. 








BALLARD'S BACKROOM | 


SPECIALS!! 




Ladies Fashioa Sweat Suits 

(reg.to$22.95) 


^W 


Crewnecks & sweatpants 


$500 


(reg,$8,50) 


Topstitch Football Jerseys 


$400 


and Baseball Undershirts 


Ballard's 




• 




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^SS 




AGGIEVtLLE 






TticMlty 

Bushwacker Blaster 
mte— SI. 25 alt nite 

Happy Hour: 4-9 

2F(nonHiballs 

75* draws $2 blended drinks 



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Frying iht 
hamrfork ««ikA f 



Drink of the Week: 

Tiger's Tail 



GslouAi Hoi DntE 
& ■ SIciri rorS2 

rturinfi ^tl World Series panics 



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OHJotaaMan 



^>^^ BLUE RIVER PUB 

PRESENTS 

THE CHICAGO 
KNOCKERS 

Professional Women Mud Wrestlers 



F«atur«d Bout 
"BOOMffl" 




Thursday Night 

8 p.m. 

Oct. 20th 

Blue River Pub 

Next to Tuttle Creek Dam 

5379877 

Ttcliiti iviUaM* It 

TIm Rarvcti Sakran, 

eiu* RIvar Pub t 

S Bar J Waalam Waar. 






Crossword 



By Eugene Stieffer 



ACROSS J7 Reverence DOWN 

1 Fortified 38 Abrade 1 Nuisance 

wine il Period IKillerwhale 

S Mauna - « Distant J Coin of Iran 

gClia!ic«s « Broad-topped * Road coat 

Vt Assam hill S Absorb 

silkworm M Song hit knowledge 

U Stop of 192E C Single 

U Singer « "The Red" occasion 

Lucrezia «9 Service org. 7 Fruit drink 

ISAlCapone's 50 Prefix for bus SSergeanfs 
nickname or present command 

51 Proceed with 9 Jetty 
difficulty iO Barren 

52 Son of Odin II Take the 

53 Hammer bead part of 

Avg. solutiaD tUne: ZS minutest. 

Sin 



n FeUd 
UGennan 

valley 
19 Before 
70 "Blue - 

Shoes" 

(1956 song) 
Zl Marsh 
n Word before 

luck or 

roast 
Z3 Chef's pride 
a Egotistical 
% Inland sea 
31 DC. bigwig 
S Medicinal 

plant 
33 Projectile 
3S Stare angrily 




l(i-I)l 



3t Mr. Culbcrtson Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



II Nourish 

30 The sun 

11 Halloween 

disguise 
ZJC^losure 
23 Wanomaker 

orJaffe 
Z4 Mr. Onassis 
Z$ — Vegas 
a Understand 
n Labor org. 
a Farm 

breeder 
29 Daughter 

ofi^i 

31 Cunning 

34 — de France 

35 Vacillate 

37 Garden bower 

38 Ball of 
thread 

39 Uvely 
dance 

40 Surrounded 

by 

41 Comfortable 

42 Actor's goal 

43 Teenage 
problem 

U Check 
it Except 
47 Dandy 



IPSS^ 



l*'tlaimtU. 



ruEsi 



^'i 






n^ 



• 2 Fer 
Draws & 
Pitchers 
Every 
Tuesdoy 
7-10:00 



USaNlu! 



Youil be seeing somenew 

. ^^aces at the 
£| fl^ Bookstore. 
f 'i I ^]^ Maybe 

i ii9 fm' t^ even 

"• your 

own. 




Choose your Haiiowaan personality from our wicie selection of famous, infamous artd bestial 

masks 

We also otter our wigs, arliticial teatures. MAKE-UP (water, grease, pancake, rougel in every 

imaginable coioi— you name it' Clown white, lipstick, and nail polish (blach'greenJrecfgiitter) 

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10% discount on ail mofchandise (except special orders and sale merchandise for anyone 
in costume Oct. 28tn. 







CRYPTOQUIP 



10-18 



UWSCT IPCNU XIP POTIXI'D JtJNOH 
OCDXNSQXWN: J XSHWN XSXWN, 

Vesterday'i Cryptoqulp - STOIC PENCIL MAKER'S WORK 

WASAI>M(JST K)lNTli-3S. 

Today's Cryptoquip clue : I equals H. 



7^ 




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November 1 
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Editorial 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, Oct. 18, 1983 — 4 



Breaking up a monopoly 



Recently, the government stepped in 
and broke up a monopoly for the good of 
the citizens. Now the people are fighting to 
keep their local telephone rates from 
skyrocketing as a result of that breakup. 
The monopoly breakup is likely to prove 
more valuable to businesses rather than 
the average citizens who use telephones. 

The Kansas Corporation Commission, as 
a member of the National Association of 
Regulatory Utility Commissioners, has 
asked Congress to act to keep the local 
telephone rates from exceeding the 
budgets of the average consumer. Propos- 
ed legislation would prevent the doubling 
of local phone rates due to the breakup of 
AT4T by the Federal Corporation Com- 
mission. 

According to the FCC, the breakup was 
done to give other firms a share of the 
long-distance profits and to lower the long- 
distance rates through increased competi- 
tion in the field. Telephone companies, 
however, seem intent on certain profit 
margins. They are likely to simply make 
up the lost revenue by squeezing more 
money out of local phone rates and their 
average consumers, the ones who make 
comparatively few long-distance calls. 

Businesses are the ones who will profit 
most from the breakup. The common con- 
sumer is the one who is being hurt. 

Paul Hanson, Editor 



According to the National Association of 
Regulatory Utility Commissioners, the 
poor, unemployed, young and customers in 
high cost areas, including many rural 
areas of Kansas soon may not be able to af- 
ford regular phone service. 

We doubt the need for Southwestern 
Bell's rate hike request. Sure, the Bell 
system lost a big chu/ik of its income when 
it lost exclusive long-distance service. But 
the proposed $2-a-month charge for 
residential customers for long-distance ac- 
cess shows that the phone company is, in 
reality, still a monopoly. 

Many businesses get their livelihood 
from using long-distance lines. They profit 
from calling their clients. 

The average customer uses the service 
only a fraction as much as businesses, and 
then primarily for leisure or necessity. He 
will not be helped by the reduced long- 
distance rates as much as he will be hurt 
by the increased local rates. 

At the base, then, we must decide 
whether to treat telephones as a service or 
a utility. 

The breakup is complete; the damage is 
done. The least the various regulatory 
agencies can do is to fight to prevent fur- 
ther rate increases which local companies 
will doubtlessly continue to push. 

Brad Gillisple, Editorial Page Editor 



Seeing through a pane of glass= 



v<EEm\^^/ Ml' 







'^S& 



iri' 






x-\ 




Halting Salvadoran refugees^ 



The subject today is one that is 
close to my heart, or should I say. 
face. The pair o( which I am about to 
3peal( is one many fellow four-eyes 
can probably relate to — some in 
total diagust. I'm talking about the 
most uncomfortable of all apparel 
next to girdles and Jock straps. Yes, 
folks, today's subject is eyeglasses 
Boo, hiss, puke 

Now I know what you're thinking. 
By looking at my picture accompa- 
nying this column you can tell I don't 
have glasses on Very good, you get 
an A for the day However, looks can 
be deceiving. Thanks to niodern 
technology and a student loan, I now 
have contact lenses. I am forever in- 
debted to the inventor of these 
marvelous little pieces of plastic 
that rest on my eyes. 

Before contact lenses were around 
I was in total misery. I atisolutely 
deplored wearing glasses. The only 
thing worse than wearing glasses is 
not being able to see two feet in front 
of me, which is why I choose the 
glassy — I am not totally dumb. 
< Please don't argue the point. > 

[ have had contacts for about four 
years. So I have been relieved of (he 
burden of eyeglasses, except for the 
last few weeks. Due to some trouble 
with my eyes, I have tiad my con- 
tacts in less, and my glasses on 
more. During this time, 1 have been 
frequently reminded of why I bought 
contacts. 

First, I'd like to distinguish bet- 
ween light eyeglasses and mega- 
eyeglasses. Light eyeglass wearers 
can have decent frames of wire or 
light plastic. These come in 
fashionable styles and are less tin- 
comfortable, 

Mega -eyeglass wearers like yours 
truly have lettscs so thick you could 
mistake them for a small dinner 
plate. These kind of lenses lend to be 
accompanied by ugly black frames 
or at least plastic frames and are 
usually worn by the class nerd. Ac- 
tually, it's not quite tliat bad, T^ere 
have tieen great strides for those of 
us who wear thick lens^. It helps, 
but not enough 

Thick glasses are heavy and 
plastic frames make them even 
heavier. How would you like to wear 
a window on your noe«? 'nw nose. 

Let fers_ 



LX)S A\GELES - As one reason 
for supporting his hard line on El 
Salvador. President Reagan has of- 
fered the prospect of refugees 
flooding this country to escape com- 
munism. 

But if pre-empting uncontrolled 
immigration is his purpose, then the 
president's policies are a failure 
Central Americans have fled to the 
United States by the hundreds of 
thousands, and a large number — 
pmsibly as many as 500,000 - have 
come from El Salvador, a nation of 
only 4.T million. 

Here, in Reagan's former 
hometown. some 200,000 
Salvadorans are said to live, with 
50,000 squeezed into Los Angeles' 
downtown Pico-Union district, 

While on Pico Boulevard commer- 
cial symbols of El Salvador's grow- 
ing US presence stare openly at 
passers-by, the sideslreets overflow 
with families who hike in Pico- 
Union's dilapidated apartment 
Imildings, often in one room Ai 
mostly undocumented aliwis. the oc- 
cupants are hiding from U.S. 
authorities 

"The Salvadorans are a frighten- 
ed refugee population," said Aurora 
Martinet, a retired nurse who coor- 
dinates health care efforts for Pico- 
Union's fwcar R Romero clinic. 
"They exhibit all the worst symp- 
toms of a stressed, war-torn popula- 
tion," 

Origins only exacerbate the bleak 
employment picture Says social 
worker CynUvia Anderson, referring 
to propo&ed federal restrictions on 
employers who hire undocumented 
workers: "With the passage of (he 
Simpson- Ma uoli bill in the House, 
no employer wants to hire an illegal 
alien and get fined," 

Few Salvadoran refugee*, 
however, seem prepared to return 
home Just yet, or even if and when 
Central America's strife subsides. 
BtJt, they say. serious peace negoUa- 
tioni to end El Salvador's civil war 
might encourage more potential 
refugees to stay home. 




MAXWELL GLEN 
It CODY SHEARER 



Donald Woods, a South African 
journalist once imprisoned for his 
anti-apartheid activities, has form- 
ed an organisation to Inform foreign 
journalists and government ofricials 
about developments in his home 
country. The new group, Lincoln 
Trust, will have its U,S. otflce in 
Washington. 



John Tower's decision to itep 
down from his Senate seat after 
twarly four terms has irked White 
House officials. Tower, a Texas 
Republican and chairman of the 
Senate Armed Services Committee, 
had already received substantial 
political assistance frcmi the ad- 
ministration in anticipation of a 
tough re-election fight next year. At 
an expresBsion of its interest In 
Tower's stand on Immigration 
issues, the White House is said to 
have established its latest task 
force, the Southwest Border States 
Working Group, to deal with border 
probJems. 



Philippine opposition leader 
Benigno Aquino's brutal assassina- 
tion It the Manila airport should 
have fueled the Imagination of 
anyone who remembers the 
Nicaraguan revolution. 




DARCY WARD 

CikllegJBn Catumnlst 



now there is an interesting part of 
your anatomy H our creator had in- 
tended us to wear glasses he sure 
made the nose wrong. Glasses have 
a tendency to slide down the nose, 
only to rest on the cheeks. Cheeks 
were not made to wear glasses, 
either. 

Being inventive, spec wearers 
have developed several distinct 
techniques in order to return the 
glasses to its original position. Some 
take the direct approach and simply 
place the index finger on the nose 
piece and push the glasses back to 
where it belong. Others take a more 
indirect approach. They gently 
grasp the lens with with their finger 
and thiimb and ease the lens off the 
chedt and back on the nose. This ap- 
proach seems a bit more 
sophisticated than poking yourself 
tietween the eyes. Others remove 
their glasses, rub their eyes and then 
replace their glasses. This may fool 
non-wearers, but experts know what 
they're doing. 

Dirt is also a big annoyance for 
those who wear glasses. Glasses 
seem to attract dirt, which tends to 
distract the wearer This dirt gets 
wiped off by several different 
methods. Paper towels and Windex, 
napkins, shiritails and the reliable 
sleeve are all used. Anything 
wearable by either the eyeglass 
wearer or a friend is vulnerable for 
use to clean smeared, dirty, grungy 
glasses, so l>eware. 

The ultimate annoyance con- 
nected with wearing glasses is 
steam. There is nothing like entering 
a warm building after tieing out in 
the cold, unless you wear glasses. 



Imagine stepping into a nice warm 
building only to t>e blinded by steam. 
Kind of takes all the joy out of 
warmth, I have been told by fellow 
tour -eyes that if you walk into the 
building backwards, your glasses 
will remain fogless. Personally, I'd 
feel a little funny about entering a 
building backwards; I like to see 
where I'm going, not where I've 
been 

If that's not enough, try opening 
the dishwasher or draining potatoes 
or pasta while wearing specs. The 
minute the lid comes off your 
eyesight goes — fogged again. 

Glasses should also come with a 
built-in pair of rain wipers. Rain col- 
lects on eyeglasses a lot like It col- 
lects on windshields. If you don't 
have wipers, you can see out of 
neither. 

Eyeglass frame manufacturers 
are very concerned with their im- 
age. The industry now lias designer 
frames. Personally, I'm waiting for 
Polo frames. I can't wait to have a 
Polo emblem on the lower right hand 
comer of my lens , Like, it would be 
totally awesome. 

To be perfectly honest. I suppose 
the real reason most people hate to 
wear glasses i.s vanity As children, 
we made fun of youngsters wtw wore 
glasses, calling them four-eyes and 
other names. Until it happened to us. 
Then our friends told us our glasses 
made us look intelligent or more 
mature. LJes, all lies. Glasses make 
you look like someone who is wear- 
itig small windows to the world. 
They do very little for most people's 
appearance and less for their com- 
fort 

As in most cases, there are excep- 
tiotis to the rules; some people don't 
look tiad in glasses Unfortimately, 
I'm not one of them Specs may, 
however, improve your outlook on 
life; you'd he surprised what you 
miss if you can't see. 

Like everything else in life, wear- 
ing glasses has Its pros and cons 
For me, the cons far outweigh the 
pros In fact, my glasses alone pro- 
bably outweigh the pros. So. I'll stick 
with my contacts and keep my trtie 
identity as Darcy-four-eyes out of 
sight. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per- 
taining to matters of public interest 
are encouraged. Ail letters must be 
signed by the author and slioidd not 



exceed 300 words The author's ma- 
jor, clasification or other identifica- 
tion and a telephone number where 
the author can be reached during 



business hours must be included. 
All letters submitted become the 
property of the Kansas State Col- 
legian, 



Parking tickets are seldom wrong 



In 1978, a similarly charismatic 
opposition Figure, La Prenza editor 
Pedro Chamorro, was gimned down 
on the streets of Managua, As is like- 
ly in Aquino's death, Chamorro's 
killers were never Identified but 
were nonetheless linked to the na- 
tion's long-ruling dictator tin 
Nicaragua's case. Anastasion 
Somoia Dettayle). 

It's generally concluded, too, that 
Chamorro's death served most to 
unite all of Nicaragua against 
Somo^a's rule. Time will tell 
whether history repeats itself in the 
land of Ferdinand Marcos. 



British disarmament activists are 
apparently finding rock bands reluc- 
tant to play t)enefit concerts. One 
reason seems to be that some of the 
more outspoken groups — The 
Clash, The Specials and Peter 
Gabriel, for example — have recent- 
ly disbanded. Another reason, 
however, is more telling atMUt Bri- 
tain: At two recent "rock the bomb" 
festivals, divisions among concert- 
goers led to mud-hurling and mitwr 
skirmishes . 



"Tell us about it Reuven" — 
Among those sought lately by the 
New York Times for comments on 
the case of jilted television anchor- 
woman (Christine Oaft was NBC 
News President Reuven Prank , 

"You're dealing with local 
management, many of whom came 
out of the sales department," Frank 
said. "To them, news is a prodtict. 
They are trying to satisfy the 
ctistomer," 

Less than one month before the 
Craft controversy, veteran tdevl- 
tion journalist Roger Mudd heard 
from NBC News that his younger co- 
anchor on the network's nightly 
news show, Tom Brokaw, would 
become sole anchorman after Latior 
Day. 



Editor, 

Miss Dalke sure has a way of put- 
ting her foot in tver mouth. Sie 
should be careful; James Watt 

might get jealous, 

I would like to say that K-State 
does not employ "meter maids," but 
ticket writers. These individuals 
make sure that people who park on 
campus otiey the rul». I myself 
drive to class so I know how hard it 
is to find a parking spot This pro- 
blem is further complicated by peo- 
ple parking in the wrong place or 
parking without permits. 

I have become angry trying to find 
a spot to park, but eventually I do 
find one. Deplte the fact that this 
year is worse than previous years, 
the problem has existed for quite a 
while and every year someone 
writes an article about it. Maybe it's 
to take up space, I don't know. I'm 
sure that everyone is familiar with 
the problem and is trying to fix it. 
We are, however, in the real world 
here and not in a fantasy land where 
everything works out like we think it 
should. 

I am positive that the K-State 
Police Department is not San (}uen- 
Un. At least It wasn't yesterday (and 
we didn't change staff i ! I must ad- 
mit that the dispatctiers and officers 

Good writing 
by Edee 

Editor. 

While some of the Collegian's 
editorial columnists leave 
something to be desired, i,e. — Brian 
L.aRue. JoelQimenhaga andOarcy 
Ward - I feel that Edee Dalke does 
an exceptionally good job of keeping 
the K-State student informed about 
current Issues. Edee's columns 
range from "Watching the Smith 
Circus" to "The Neighborhood 
Bar," all of which are written in a 
clear and informing manner. By do- 
ing this, I feel Uiat sIm is a cradit to 
the editorial page and flHOoBaibui. 

So Brian, set down Out ^laM ef Ic- 
ed tea; Dorcy, stop looking tot a 
parking place; Joel, put the IMS 
road atlas aside, and take a look at 
some good reporting — Edee Dalke. 

DavM Weber 

Jimtor In coe» pater kImicc 

and one other 



get snappy at times. We try to be 
nice, really, but when someone 
starts to spout off it l>ecomes a little 
hard to keep calm. 

As Edee stated, a few thousand 
tickets were written already this 
year. The amazing thing, however, 
is that people don't seem to learn. 
We make mistakes ; believe it or not, 
we are human Quite a few tickets 



have t>een revoked because of 
mistakes However, when a ticket is 
written it is generally correct, even 
for parking 45 minutes in a 
30-minute zone. Try writing 
something positive, Edee, 

Hm D. Trail 

Sophomore In electrical engineering 

and cimpUB police lltkel writer 




College Preii Service 



"WWU? WJVBat>V EEALtV oSJEcr 

week €i>METiMe 7 •• 



m. m j: 



KMMS 8TATE COLLtOlAH, TiiMdtr. Oelab*r It. IMS 



Competition: 

Race with the wind 



By KELLY ROBINSON 
Stall Writer 

The wind was not exactly blowing 
in K-State's direction Sunday as tile 
K-State Sailing Club lost to the 
sailors from "down the river" in the 
University of Kansas — K-SLate 
Regatta at Lake Shasvnee in Topeka. 
"Welosttheoverallregatta."said 
Brian Herbel, senior in marketing 
and lounding member of the club. 
"But we did very respectable for our 
first time out in competition " 

Sunday's regatta was the first 
team competition for the newly - 
formed club The first outing was a 
non-competitive sail and picnic at 
the Stockdale area of Tuttle Creek 
Sept. n Since then, the club has 
been practicing nearly every 
weekend. 

According to Hert>el, the weather 
Sunday was "a bit chilly" but a good 
steady wind helped to create ideal 
conditions for sailing. 

Skipper Jeff Oaklief, junior in pre- 
design profess! ofis, and Ron House, 
senior in architectural engineering, 
sailed away with K-State's only vic- 
tory of the day in the 10- foot, two- 
person "Flying Junior" boat com- 
petition. 

"It was great," Oaklief said. "I 
loved it." 

Oaklief said his strategy for the 
race consisted of simply being alert 
to the wind shifts atid "zig-zagging" 
the boat into the winds in order to 
use them advantageously 

A sailing regatta is a series of 
races around a triangular course. 

"Basically, what we had was two 
cluses of boats," explained Herbei, 
"the single-person boats and the 
two-person tmats. And we have four 
races with each type of boat," 

Both universities entered two 
teams in the competition, Herbel 
said 

Trophies wereawarded to the win- 
ners of each division and an overall 
team trophy was presented to KU at 
the end of the day for accumulating 
the least number of points The final 
score was 33.5 to M.S. 

Herbel said that since KU was pro- 
viding all the sailing craft for the 



regatta, boats were switched bet- 
ween every race ' 'in case some were 
faster than others." 

"It took us awhile to adjust to their 
boats," Herbel said, adding that 
once KU gained a sizable lead, it 
seemed to take a little bit of wind out 
of the Wildcat sails. 

But members of ttte K-State club 
are far from ready to drop the an- 
chor. Janna Lee, senior in 
marketing, another club founder, is 
optimistic about the day's results. 

"I was very liappy, Just that we 
were there." Lee said. "We got our 
club started and in its first race. 
We're feeling pretty good alwut it." 

Next year the r^atta rivalry will 
be sponsored by K-State's sailing 
club and will be at Tuttle Creek 
Reservoir, Kerl)el said. 

But for now, the club ts preparing 
for its next excursion Oct, 28 to the 
Frostbite Regatta at Lake Fort Gib- 
son, Okla. 

The competition will be the last 
event for the club until the sailing 
season resumes next spring. 




Sandy MacClymonl, junior In rlrmrntary educBllon, leans out while racing 
her tmal during one of four races between the K-Statr Sailing Club and the 



University of Kansat Sailing Club. 





A sailor walks down the dock to prepare for an upcoming racv. 



Three "Phantom" class boats head toward a mark durtngthe fmirth race at Lake Shawnee in Topeka 
Sunday. Tie University of Kansas loaned lioats to the K-State club to enable the schools to compete 

aKainst each other. 



Staff pKotos by Andy Nelson 




DARK HORSE 




TAVERN 

TUESDAY 

Iters 

7-10 

tl9N. 




HALLOWEEN PARTY 
COMING UP? 

Have an orlgind cottumt 

w/biilct 

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Hallowean outfit! 



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witti Purchase of Any 




Complela Aquarium Set Up 

20 gal or Larger 

During The Entire Month of October 



FOUNTAIN FALLS 
TROPICAL FISH SHOP 



2007 Fi Riley Blvd 
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Evary Monday thru Thursday 

8:15 am. - 5:45 pm. 
60*'^ per game 

Evary Friday 

Purple Pin Bowling 
9:15 am. - 5 pm. and 11 pm. - 1 am. 
Get a strike with a colored headpin 
and win a free game! 

Evary Saturday 

Rent-a-Lane 9am. - Noon $2.25 per hour 
per lane (approximately 38* per game) 

k-state union 

recreation area osos 





' 



Sporte 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, Oct. 18, 1983 — 6 



MVP award 
given to 
Dempsey for 
World Series 

By llie Associated Press 

' PHILADELPHIA - The 
Baltimore Orioles call it the 
"Baseball Soliloquy in Pantomime." 

It used to be Rick Dempsey 's act. 

He especially liked to perform it 
during rain delays at Fenway Park 
in Boston, where he did it twice. 
He'd stuff towels under his shirt, 
turn his hat backward and slide like 
a maniac through the standing 
water on the tarp covering the field. 

tt was a hard act to follow , but now 
Dempsey has a new one. And it's 
even harder to follow. 

With a .385 average and Hve extra- 
base hits, including a home run in 
the decisive Game Five Sunday 
night, Dempsey was named Most 
Valuable Player in the Orioles World 
Series triumph over the 
Philadelphia Phillies. 

The 5-0 victory SutKlay capped a 
four-game sweep of the Phillies 
after losing Game One and also 
culminated the most dramatic offen- 
sive outburst of Dempsey's career. 

"I've never had a day where I won 
a World Series and got some MVP 
votes at the same time," Dempsey 
said. 

Besides his homer, Dempsey aUo 
doubled and scored a run in Game 
Five, giving him four doubles, two 
RBI and three runs scored for the 
Series Eddie Murray, breaking out 
of a 2-for-16 Series slump, blasted 
two towering home runs, and Scott 
McGregor, the crafty left-hander, 
tossed a five-hit shutout. 

"tt seemed like the little guys 
were the ones who did it in this 
Series, not the big guys," said 
Dempsey, who had hit a measly .231 
during the season with only four 
homers and 32 RBI 




Tyrone Jackson 
underneath the ba 



Eddie Elder and Alex Williams fight for a rebound 
skrt during the first day oF men's basketball practice. 



Stan/Hah Out Jr 

Tht team Is practicing in preparallon lor the season opener at the Horiion 
ClasElc In Rosemont, 111., Nov. ZS and 26. 



Basketball 
tryouts 
this week 

By The Collegia n SUff ~ 

^-State men's junior varsity 
basketball team will conduct 
Iryouts tor students Wednesday 
and Thursday, Hank Harris, 
coach of the junior varsity squad, 
said 

"Tryout is open to ail students 
interested in playing JV basket- 
ball," he said. 

"With a strong intramural pro- 
gram here, I believe there some 
good athletes out there that have 
not come out for some particitlar 
reason. 

"I am interested in getting the 
better athletes, for a top quality 
program," he said. 

Harris also said those in- 
dividuals who play exceptionally 
well could contribute to the varsi- 
ty squad . 

'"The junior varsity program is 
definitely part of the varsity 
team and they can add a lot to the 
varsity squad. Everyone has an 
equal chance to make the team," 
he said 

Currently, the basketball team 
has two individuals on the varsity 
squad who were originally jimior 
varsity players and made the 
varsity team as walk-on players. 

"Hal Bentley and Mark Bohm 
are both in their third year and 
both are receiving partial 
scholarships," Harris said. 

Bentley bad originally been of- 
fered a scholarship in football but 
he gave up the scholarship to play 
basketball for K -Stale 

Bentley and Bohm averaged 16 
and lU paints a game, respective- 
ly, last season tor the Wildcats 



Spikers win first place ISU runners stifle cross country teams 

in weekend tourney, 
host Fort Hays tonight 



By TIM FILAY 
Collegian Keporter 



By GARY VAN CLEAVE 
Collegian Reporter 

"We won. We won!" 
Not only were folks in Baltimore 
saying this alter the last World 
Series game Sunday, but K -State's 
volleyball team was saying those ex- 
act words in Tulsa, Okla , last 
weekend after winning its first 
regular-season tournament in lour 
years. 

K-Slate won the Third Annual Oral 
Roberts University Invitational 
Classic, and to say the least K -State 
volleyball Coach Scott Nelson was 
very happy with the results 

"This should boost our confidence 
and our ability to play and win," 
Nelson said "We struggled the first 
day with the same kind of situations 
we've struggled with most of the 
year We have committed unforced 
errors at critical points and they 
have cost us. 

"Saturday, we executed the game 
plan and kept errors to a minimum. 
if something broke down, it didn't 
chain react to more errors," Nelson 
said "We made the proper ad- 
justments on our blocks to control 
the opposition's hitters. We made 
the defensive plays, then transition- 
ed to put the balls away for points. ' 
The Wildcats were entered with 
nine other teams, including the 
University of Oklahoma and the 
University of Kansas from the Big 
Eight Conference. Friday, K -State 
played in pool play and opened by 
defeating OU 1&-12 and 15-13 The 
win against the Sooners avenged an 
earlier conference loss to the Big 
Red. 

K-State then lost back to-back 
matches to Texas Lutheran and 
Teiias Tech. Against Lutheran, the 



Wildcats fell 1»-1T, 14-16, 15-T, and 
dropped to Tech IT-iS, 15-6. 

Saturday, the Wildcats ended the 
pool play by downing Tulsa 16-14, 
1&-4. as K-State finished third out of 
the five pool teams. 

tn the quarterfinals, the Wildcats 
then won 15-tl, 15-U, and defeated 
Texas Tech in the semifmals 15-11, 
15-12. That set up a championship 
match between the Wildcats and 
Texas Lutheran, with K-State quick- 
ly taking a IS^, 154 decision The 
championship match took only 37 
minutes to play. 

"We had excellent leadership and 
play from our senior co-captains 
(Cathy Sittenauer and Sharon 
Ridley)," Nelson said. "Renee 
Whitney made some great set selec- 
tions and mixed up our offense very 
well. Time and again, she set up our 
offense. 

"Her (Whitney) blocking for 
points and digging and Sharon's hit- 
ting were the major factors in our 
win in the finals," Nelson said "We 
also had good learn help from our 
subetitutes." 

Nclion also said Ridley, whose hit- 
ting percentage in the tourney was 
.312, was this week's Player of the 
Week ^e also had 35 digs, 61 kUls 
and nine service aces — all team 
highs (or the tournament. 

In the semifinal and final mat- 
ches, Ridley turned in 23 kills and 18 
digs, and had a hitting percentage of 
.300. 

Whitney also came up with 20 digs 
against Texas Tech and Texas 
Lutheran 

The Wildcats' record is now 15-10, 
and they will hit the courts again at 7 
tonight at Aheam Field House in a 
match with Fort Hays State. 



K-Slate's cross country teams ran 
into trouble Saturday at the Cyclone 
Invitational h<sted by Iowa State 
University at Ames. 

After dominating several earlier 
meets this season, the teams ran in- 
to stiff competition at the ISU meet 
as the men's squad placed fourth out 
of ei^t teams and the women finish- 
ed a distant second behind the host 
Cyclone squad. 

"We had the worst afternoon, " 
Ctoach Steve Miller said. "Things 
could not have gone worse for us." 

Iowa State dominated the men's 
competition as it placed three run- 
ners among the top Hve fmishers 
and finished with 34 points. Oral 
Roberts University came in second 
behind ISU wth 59 points and the 
University of Nebraska placed third 
with 63 tallies. K-State finished 
fourth with 64 points and Northern 
Iowa University rounded out the top 



five with 130 polnta. 

In the individual competition, 
Iowa State runner Yobes Ondieki 
took honors as he ran the 
10,000-meter course in a time of 29 
minutes and 47 seconds finishing 
ahead of teammate Joseph Kipsang, 
whoTmished in 30:40. 

For K-State, Alfredo Rosas was 
the top finisher as he placed seventh 
with a time of 31 : 23 while teammate 
Bryan Carroll finished eighth in 
31r24. Bob Leetch edged out team- 
mate Mike Rogers for 22nd place as 
he finished in 32:14.3 compared to 
Rogers' 32:14.7 finish. Ron Stahl 
placed 24th in 32: 17. Steve Smith and 
Paul Taylor rounded out K-Siate 
finishers, placing 32nd and 44th, 
repectively. 

Miller said a problem with the 
team was it tried to run in two 
groups and the groups did not get in- 
to a good position. 

He said another problem was the 
team seemed to let down when it fell 
behind. 



"I kind of hate to say this, but at 
about five miles, wtwn it became up- 
parent that the Iowa State guys were 
going to win, the kids kind of had a 
big letdown," Miller said. "We just 
lost our concentration. It was really 
discouraging." 

Miller said he hopes the team can 
bounce back from its disamminting 
performance. 

"If we have character and if we 
are the kind of team t think we can 
be, we'll be okay, " he said. 

Iowa State's women squad — 
ranked third in the nation — 
dominated the field the way 
K-State's women often have done in 
earlier meets. The Cyclones finished 
with 27 points, far ahead of K-Slate's 
56 tallies, and ISU runner Bonnie 
Sons won individual honors with a 
time of 17:26, finishing ahead of 
teammate Francine Sandoval. 

"Frankly, Iowa State really 
outclassed us, " Miller said 
Betsy Siker led K-Siate runners as 



she finished third in a time of 17:31. 
Renee Williams was the next 
K-Slate finisher as she placed 11th 
with a time of |7:S4. Barb Ludovise 
finished 13th and Jacque Struckhoft 
finished Hth with respective times 
of 18:07 and 16:12 Nancy Hoffman 
placed ISthin 18:17. Lauretta Miller 
and Anne Stadler rounded out 
K-State finishers placing 18th and 
17th, respectively. 

Miller said poor positioning was a 
problem for the women as well. 

"The problem was our pack was in 
Ihe wrong place," he said "Right 
ahead of us was a pack of Iowa State 
runners and they finished seventh, 
eighth, ninth, lOth and 12th." 

K-State' s next competition is the 
Big Eight Conference meel in 
Lawrence on Oct. 29. 

"Both teams are really looking 
forward to the Big Eight meet," 
Miller said. "I'm the eternal op- 
timist. I think we'll bounce back" 



Seurer, Johnson team up for KU's big plays 



By KEVIN DALE 
Staff Writer 



Ex-Royal pleads guilty 
to cocaine possession 



By The Asaociated P rws 

KANSAS CITY - Vida Blue, a 
former Cy Young Award-winning 
pitcher, pleaded guilty to a drug 
charge Monday and spent more than 
two hours before a federal grand 
jury which is conducting a cocaine 
investigation. 

Last week three of Blue's former 
Kansas City Royals teammates 
pleaded guilty to drug charges stem- 
ming from the cocaine investigation 

Blue, 34, who won the American 
League Cy Young award in 1971, 
pleaded guilty to a federal minle- 
raeanor charge of pocseuing three 
grinu of cocaine. 



The grand jury went into se^ion a 
short time later, and Blue entered 
the grand jury room early Monday 
afternoon The grand jury recessed 
for the day without retunung indict- 
ments after a brtH recess late in the 
afternoon. 

Willie Wilson, the 1982 American 
League batting champion, first 
baseman Willie Aikena and out- 
fielder Jerry Martin pleaded guilty 
last week to charges of attempting to 
poHCH cocaine 

All four have been released on 
15,000 unsecured bonds and face 
maximum penaltiea of one year in 
prism and $5,000 fines Sentencing 
for all four it scheduled for Nov. 17. 



Frank Setirer drops back to pass. 
He scans the field, spots senior split 
end Bob Johnson who has beaten his 
man, Seurer lets go a rifle pass, 
Johnson reaches out, grabs the ball, 
and brings it safely to his chest — a 
first down. 

This combination had connected 
19 times for 399 yards before Satur- 
day's intrastate football rivalry bet- 
ween the University of Kansas and 
K-State Before the afternoon was 
over, the duo had broken the 
Wildcats* back with one big play 
after another 

Johnson hauled down 10 Seurer 
passes for 206 yards — both KU 
single-game records 

"I really don't care about the 
records," Johnson said "I just 
wanted to win this game. Without 
the win, the records would mean 
nothing" 

Seura: had 20 completions in 35 at- 
tempts for 321 yards and two 
touchdowns in less-than-perfect 
passing conditions. At game time, 
the wiiKl was blowing from the 
southwest at IB mph. Even so, 
Seurer -to-Jtrfinson plays were good 
for 19, 26, 4 and 53 yards and seven 
first downs. On KU's 81 yard scoring 
drive at the end of the first half, the 
bwoeome connected three times for 
54 yards of the drive, with tlie final 
play being a 9-yard touchdown past 
to Johnson. 

Both Seurer and Johnson left the 
game with leven minutes remaining 
as Seurer became KU's all-time 
leading passer 

Seurer 's 5,140 total pMiing yards 

— and he has Arc gUMi remaining 

- briAe Jaynea' mtint tl S,m. 
"I'm not sure if they kept me in so 

I could tireak the record," Seurer 



said. "It is a real honor to be in the 
game category as all the great 
quarterbacks that have gone to 
KU" 

Johnson played high school foot- 
ball in San Antonio, Texas, where he 
was a quarterback. He said he 
believes being a quarterback in high 
school has helped him as a receiver. 

"It helps me to read the zones and 
the different coverages so 1 can get 
open. Also, I know what is going on 
in the quarterback's mind as the 
play develops," 

Johnson said having a great 
passer tike Seurer deliver the ball 
makes his job a lot easier. 

"When he's on, Frank is uwtop- 
pable," Johnson said. "When he's 
not on, he is still good. When he is on 
top of his game, t think he is one of 
the b^l, if not the best, in the nation. 

"I have been around Frank for a 
long time (thati I know what he is 
going to do. We worked all summer 
long on trying to improve com- 
munication tietween the quarter- 
backs and the receivers, and we are 
really starting to get it together. 

"All I have to do is get open, and I 
know the ball will be some place 
where I can catch it." 

Sometimes Johnson doesn't have 
to be open for Seurer to get him the 
lull, as on the SSyarder they com- 
pleted against K-State shows. 

"I wasn't open at first," Johnson 
said. V/hts\ Frank iet go of the ball, 
the defender and I were step lor 
step. He was playing me and not the 
ball, so when it got th««, T had to 
move around him and try to reach 
the ball" 

Aa the pass arrived, Johnson stret- 
ched out and made a diving fingertip 
catch at the K-5Late 13-yard line. 

Just as Johnson gives the credit to 
Seurer, Seurer gives it right back. 

"Bob is something else," Seur«r 



said. "We have great receiving Thi? 
defense can't key on Just one guy or 
someone else will tteat them. Ourof- 
teieive line dominated them and 



gave me all the time in the world to 
throw When t have that much time, 
it's just like playing catch with my 
receivers." 




Frank Seurer 



wm 



wmmmm 



Tension stems from child abuse probe 
over church's controversial methods 



mW8*8 8T*TE COUEOIAW, TiwwHy, Oetotf IMgM 



By The Associated Pr«m 

ISLAND POIVD. Vt. - When Juan 
Malta Call got hia 4-year-old daughter 
back (rom the Northeast Kingdom 
Community Church, it wa* one of Ihe 
happiest days o( his life. 

But (or some people in this village 
It was an unpleasant reminder of ttte 
tension between (he town and the 
rundamenLalist sect, which is the 
subject of a child-abuse investiga- 
Oon. And it served as a reminder of 
recent charges against two ehureh 
elders accused of beating a 12-year- 
old and a 13-year-old. 

"I'm just really disgusted that 
there's always something boiling, 
but never enough to blow the top 
off," Lisa HiUlkersaidas she fasten- 
ed a seat belt around her i-year-old 
daughter. She said she resents the 
fact that some of her closest friends 
Joined the church — a group that 
"totally baffles me." 

"1 thought of petitioning.., but 
there's nobody attiund. includitig 
me, that has the backbone to do 
anything about it." 

The Northeast Kingdom Com- 
munity Church, which had been bas- 
ed in TeruiMsee, moved to this 
remote northeastern Vermcmt com- 
munity five years ago and bought 11 
businesses and M sprawling homes 
for its approximately 325 members. 

Island Pond, part of the town of 
Brighton, which has a population of 
1,557, has been embroiled in con- 



troversy off and on ever since. 

The most dramatic episode occur- 
red Oct. 10, when Hattatall, a 
church defector, was reunited at a 
police roadblock in Nova Scotia with 
his daughter, Lydia, who had 
allegedly been abducted. 

Mattatatl had been searching 
around the world for Lydia for two 
years when a viewer tipped a Cana- 
dian television station to the child's 
whereabouts. 

"It was the happiest moment I can 
remember, except for the time I was 
reunited with the other four," Mat- 
tatall said from his South Burlington 
home. 

He had been granted temporary 
custody of his five children after a 
bitter court battle in which he accus- 
ed church members of beating the 
children with rods to discipline 
them. 

Canadian police detained Mal- 
ta tail's wife, Cynthia, church elder 
Charles Wiseman and his wife, 
Mary, under suspicion of kidnapp- 
ing. However, officials decided not 
to prosecute the case as a kidnapp- 
ing and tt)e three were released. 

Maltstall said church members 
told Lydia that church founder 
Elbert Spriggs atkd his wife were her 
parents and that her real mother 
was her nursemaid. 

Mattalall also said Lydia told him 
she had been beaten "a lot." 

"She's been tieaten with that rod 
daily," he said. "Her bottom is real- 



ly hardened and calloused." 

Essex County State's Attorney 
Oavid Weinstetn said the state is 
conducting a "very extensive" hi- 
vestigati<ni into reports of child 
abuse. 

Church members have refused to 
discuss their practices with 
reporters. But a few members 
agreed to answer questions if their 
names were not used. 

One father of lhr«, who works in 
the church-owned shoe repair shop, 
said he sees nothing wrong svith us- 
ing a rod to discipline children. 

"Were you ever spanked as a 
child?" he asked, leaning forward 
on the counter, "And didn't you feel 
grateful afterwards?" 

He said the Bible commands 
parents to discipline their children, 
citing tlie passage that says "^re 
the rod and spoil the child." 

"We do it out of love," he said 

But authorities have received 
numerous complaints of prolonged 
beatings. 

Wiseman pleaded innocent to sim- 
ple assault in August in the alleged 
beating of a IS-year-old who had S9 
welts, according to an affidavit. 
Church elder Timothy Pendergrass 
pleaded innocent that month to sim- 
ple assault in the alleged beating of a 
l!-year-old church member. 

Town Manager Robert Shepeluk 
said some church-owned businesses 
have refused to abide by zoning or- 
dinances. "Sometimes tbey say they 



don't have to follow man's laws — 
only God's laws," be said. 
"There is definitely tension in tbe 

conun unity." 
Rumors that local opposition has 

prompted the sect to plan a move to 
Canada were fueled by the Lydia 't 
discovery in Nova Scotia. 

"It's in the Bible — when you're 
persecijted somewhere you should 
move on," said Gary Long, who 
works in the church's natural foods 
store 

But Wiseman said of the expan- 
ding community in Canada: "We 
are Just visitors here right now. We 
are not moving from Island Pond, 
but we hope to grow here. ' 

Church members, many of whom 
are yc*:ng with small children, 
generally keep to themselves and 
few townspeople frequent church- 
owned businesses Most of the men 
wear their hair long and have full 
beards. 

Former member Oanle 
Garganese, V, said his two sons, 
still members of the church, are well 
taken care of and love their life in 
Island Pond. ' ' He said his decision to 
leave the church "had nothing to do 
with" church memtjers. 

"From the time the kids are 14, 
theyaregivenlittle chores to do ," he 
said. "They make them feel impor- 
tant." 

He said he doesn't object to any 
church member hitting his children 
with a rod if they misbdiave. 



Professor wins Nobel 
for economics study 



By 'Hie Associated Press 

STOCKHOLM, Sweden - 
Gerard Detweu of the University 
of California at Berkeley won the 
1983 Nobel Prize in economics 
Monday for showing 
mathemstically bow the market 
system achieve a balance bet- 
ween supply and demand. 

It was the sixth straight year 
an Amoican won at least a share 
in the prestigious award, the 
Nobel Memorial Prize in 
Economic Science 

The 42-year-old professor's 
studies once were rejected as too 
theoretical to have any practical 
application However, they laid 
the groundwork for a genwation 
of economic researchers and now 
are cited in every modern 
economics textbook 

"In the beginning, we did not 
recognize the importance (rf Dr. 
Detireu's work, " said Professor 
Assar Lindback, who chaired the 
Royal Swedish Academy of 
Sciences committee which picked 
Debreu for the award. "Now we 
realize its trtie value" 
In an interview from his home in 
Oakland, Calif., Debreu said. "I 
am very pleased It is, as a scien- 
tist, the high^t recognition he or 
she can receive, " 

In explaining his work, Debreu 
said: "An economic system is 



composed of a very large number 
of agents, consumers and pro- 
ducers who make their decisions 
independent of each other. My 
goal is to explain how those 
agents malce those decisions, how 
their decisions are compatible 
with each other and how they 
form an equilibrium for the 
economic system. To do that in a 
rigorous way. one has to build a 
mathematical theory, which has 
been the work of many of my ctd- 
leagues and myself." 

Tt>e academy's five-memlw 
economics committee said 
Debreu' s research showed more 
clearly how. through the working 
of supply and demand, resources 
will be used in the most efficient 
ways 

Debreu 's models led to the fin- 
dings of both James Tobin of Yale 
University and George Stigler of 
the University of Chicago, win- 
ners of the ism and 1982 
economics prizes, Lindback said 

This year's Nobel Peace prize 
winner was Lech Walesa, leader 
of the outlawed Polish trade 
union Solidarity. American 
genetic researcher Barbara Mc- 
CUntock won the science prize 
and British author William 
Golding won the literature prize. 

Of the 15 Nobel Priz« awarded 
so far, Americans have won at 
least a share in i! of them 



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ANNOUNCEMENT 



01 



196944 Qimpul OirKlonai no* an kam— Kadik* 
Hall, room 103ifrafn S^a.in.'SrOOp.m , Uan!ai)r 
throii^h Fridiy K0« Hw tiuctaiti *lTn rD vki |1 
for in otniFi {2Btt> 

FENTAl COSTUMED— N4« hQuit Otllr IrQ^lOO 
HumboJdl. SJfrSJW <33»h 

GET JO^ McDQwell'a 'Qt>r boohB ofi *ht ■Kniar 

rtlLgiDr>9. nofi-CJinillari raligtoni, tF)l CultlfmJ 
fha occult *hian you ^UTirlor K'0^3Triii*Hh. 
For mon knloF'nitliiQn CAll Hfinh AuBttrt, Rich 
£chul»arLDriUnatli^MA41 14 U4) 



ATTENTION 



» 



TRAVEL— WE wi»F giirs ^ou tnt bul (Kffit lo 
•nywrMPa. int«fntlionU Tourt, 77(M79fl. jVtO 

MNtASV^RAMS, Btliy DHicma tw aH k 
CUJorift Ciir r7UU4 twfcxv rK»n ^7^ 

FOR on EAT tnuiic 41 your mil luinction. dmuor 
p«rtr dill ^)a 7%\ t tor a J 0*v« QulhU» (3r ^ i ) 

HUftRT TO BJtiour! To inlrodiiC* you to Our ri«w 
kfThvata. All FDoEjoy Acrobitc lho«i And rAcquSt' 

&Ali shD«3 «ni(J gFDVQi ■n 30% olf no* through 
OciotvrZ^ti 09^4Vl 

THINKING ABOUT QQine io KC SJ'? R«o'«lar 4l^i» 
wash ATKi yoLtii rscaivft Ja«h McDowtN'i lour 
bootta on ' UndBrfttArvainQ Todaya Rthg^orii" In 
orw hiiTcrbach ^oium*. frMi Fof Fnoi^ in- 
loFmAlion i:fl.i! Hark tuatin, i^ich Schuutor Lort 
UingAt&39^4«41 i4i^j 



FOR RENT-MISC 



03 



COSTUME5-FR0M gorillt iuJt» EOHlwtlllin lit» 
M«ii«up, Mrigsi p4rkodJc»t cloiihJng. mAihi, grut 
tkirti, «)t occulorii waltAbl* TrMtun Ctittl. 

AaOltvlN«.4ttl} 



Tr*»£WH|TER HEWTALS. ■lack'Cl *rd p 
tey, «Mk or rrvonlh Buznti'i.SlI LHnnHvwth. 
icrou Ifom put otIiCA C«1l7T844W,(tlO 

IBM TVPEh^f^lTEflS tor rar^l SuppHAt ind iarvIcA 
AvA'iAbie lo' diacr^'^c irKl AlActronlc I|rpa*r4ttn 
Hull BLi4i><^Aik» WAchinAft lAfjgiavitMr. ?iS North 

HALLOWEEN C0$n>ME$-5«M» And r«nl«J«. 
(nuk». fntht-uft. KC»Krf>i9 Tm Emporlom, 
1 lift ipd Moro in A^Hvllt* l3M«t 



FOR RENT-APT5 



04 



BRASD MEi<V Two D*drOQm ipArtmrilt itfiilAEllo 
>ln NovirnCMf Will AccommodAlf up lo tour pv 
uoii. 1113 B«rir«nd. ivniA Imm tttO. CaJi 77A 
3S(M 0M4» 

LANQE. ONt tfvdRHHTi, lAundry rttMillsi, thrw 
b^ocht rrom cvrtpu't AvkMAbiA tTi'ttatcAmb-tr 
t2TVfnDmtiaiid«'l«iric ^}{)4W« i4Cih44|i 

VERY NiCE, on^Mtiroom Apvim«nt. on* tHCKh 
from cvnput, 1240 p«f «TVnlh C«ll 77V04O9 

FOR RENT Mar>l Btut ttudiQ VMnrrwii — if>rl ng 
HmAAlAT CUiA3B-20lflmriif IDOpfn [41-4.4) 



FOR RENT-HOUSES 



05 



FIVE |l€0Rf>Ohl. qulAt nAtghbumoKl hto Ihh. 
»9IXl pt nioniri C*ll arltn 1 4»7423 wWv S » 

pm 44CM4J 

NICE. TH REE -CwdroomhoUHNorrrtrtoW QAr*gt, 
■pplicAnoA. nttt cArpvimg, pAlnE. Couplti. dldkr 
■tudsnl 4.HH. I3B& CaU TTMW (4tU4] 



FOR SALE-AUTO 



oe 



mi MGA C4nir*nibla fudtlar Ejc*ll»rii can 
dlllpn. Atu flood iFAnamlitlon And rtbuitdAU* 
MockfwMQt 77«^717 []7-41h 

ins A«X clUatc MO— Avlomilk, tir con 
dHkinlr^g, poMv »l**rtng, p<tw*r tral«ai, altifto, 
S,DOl> fflltai on rabvIM tnglna Eflultvtl cDr> 
dMhan.U400 HtgtTltrAd* »]747Bi (}1H«i 

inO DATSUN 4x4 with loww Oood ConffiHoTi 
7TM f U tfltr MJO p.m McrfTdAy Fnoiv 
W««ht(HlA«Ar1Jrf4 140441 

Itra FIAT 134— Eifc*IJ«ni condMlEHn, n«w bf«hu 
>nd biitAFy Qood rnii«gA aiooo rni^i. ftrt 
CtflU»137B 44&4lh 

147V fl(,U£ MQB GjCAJlMt CDOdlflOn low 
irutHQA CAll77MODaAtt#*?1>Op.m (4ft44( 



\^72 MGB conmn»bifl. N«i« pufit. now to^, \% In 
0^41 StiApt CaII &3fl^3£)92.i4t4S^ 

t47S TRANS Am, powgr itHrtng, powtf bflt^ia, 
Ewwtr MindowA, runt gi«Ai CaII TTMIRi. (41. 



FOR 5ALE-MISC 



or 



ADULT QAO Qlft». now*Jtl4i, All occHlort. rPvqvt 
grMhrig C4n]3 AlwAyl ■ aood Hhctioni 
TrBMurtChtki. Aeg4«vMlt [lift 

BACK issues m«n'a irABizinai, cwnKi, Nttionti 
Gfogfltpnic. Lifi. ui«d pipar bacM. racoftl*. 
WeCuy, B.ali. Irada Tfaamm Ct>*fcv Aggwviita 
Oif» 

COLLEGE SWEATSHIRTS! Htiv*n] COi«y], YAla 
(ivhiiat, Pnnc«lDn inA¥Tl, DMmoyth [4<.airy], 
NiKlh Ctrollru fit. oluti U^ {«h.iT«K3i'^^. 
|iSW*Acn pchitpAid $-M'L'XL 54ncl cnach to 
LMg, Boh 31 7, BroohtiAvfn, MS 39001 COO or. 
daricAJi i40i-e3S-iOe& r32-45i 

EMBROIDERED Df)ESSE$-e4>Lj|itui nand 
ambromaivd dfaaiai trotn MAKkcQ F'urt etition^ 
£ DTTif QflAbl*, InAnpaniilva Qraal tor glft-{)liVinB 

Wntt tor InlorrrntkOPi M&fi la^um* '• F 

ecH M 1 M A uai ifi . T tin raru. r»-4si 

DELUXE OUVETTl lyp^wr'tir Rarfaaf coTKUllon 
CalP U2-«7tS. MM. tor Pal* (3MZt 

FENDER STRATOCASTEfl. til«ch. EC t400 

Fnontl37 2B30 (394 Tj 

NEW ONKVO CP lOOOA lurnlitfa CAn^id^ m 
clL>dad CAilChucKAir7&-J269.{404tr 

FOUR NU va. KSU tooltiAll tl>cl[«ti, UO tach Call 
770^1 2*A or S3fr B T«» (4 1 A% 

PHONE— HUMMINGBIRD, Migr tnrKl na*, 
rvtAti tflO *lth 2^ ft cctnt takMng for {45 Con. 
tict Ann* II 532444«, Bi]0 a.in 5^ p n^ . rT^- 
20i»srE«r$0Opin <414Z) 



FOR SALE-MOBILE HOMES m 

Tg72 Al>eURN, 14 b7CI; IwO badfOoni lfKlu»»A 
■ppNtnc«t. wuhar, dryar and air C«ii Ua>^24M 
AftarSOOpm 14144} 



FOR SALE-MOTORCYCLES W 

1t77 Sufu-hl, 11.2C0 TiiiAi. vary gcnd coid^rior^ 
Naadi monar, muil uN. fl^ Ca>i UB4BU 
ii^ytlma 137-41) 

1973 VAMAHA 2U Biraal, 9,B0O mjiat Oiwd 
iFvfM. MOO NtfidlliM M7-20B7 AVWilnoA |41 
43a 



FOUND 



10 



FOUND \H VVvtW HAIL Jackfll, *f9^iU»n. CWlf 
For u4culAtor and ttiltrooh Com* lo WMwr 
HiJl. Room 1 17 to JdantiFy ufyft clUm. {3^1) 

LADIES WATCH lound ii pAitciTO ^i "ut^ 0' 
*lud*nl dDfmi. Cvi idwitHv whI clA^m by CAlllr^Q 
a37 i«{)7 i3»^i» 

ONE O^ two FTiAln on 1 rnaiorcvcla itAving ciTt- 
gu«an CDJiaffI Ha^nii Bd It 10 40l.rn on OC- 
rotwr \J., 1BA3 io»t hit prascrtptior g.lAai«. ^ 
FDi^nd iharri To cdtm cam Mid* al S32'U0S Of 
)3M4O0Afta'&:00pni |]9-I1| 

CALCULATOR FOUND autiida Klr>g Hall, Dctob*r 
12 Call 532-2^11 to hMni Iff and Claim [3Mi» 

A KNIFE wu tawnd in tha aKay banind Stilon 
C^ idantiity «n0 cliim by CAJling John al UA- 
!743 1414J> 

BROWN JACKET found OctOtW IMh In Fikchhkl 

HaFi Call &17 «024 10 idwiliryfru] CUMn 44l43» 

TODO HUK^HEB'-roypCfOW (wn la in 303 w^iiArd 

ibringl.O t4M3| 



HELP WANTED 



13 



OVERSEAS JOBS— Sw'niT>«r'yav round Europa, 
South AtTiAfica. Auairgita, Atia. All rtaua lUQ- 
11200 r<nootMy 5»ahti**tng Frt« inrorTnatiton 
Wnii LJC. eon sf KSZ Coront D«l bltr. CA 
B»» |32Mi 

KANSAS STATE Un^vnJtyi SokUI Banlcva 
PrDgrAm la laahmg AppMcAttoni fo' a latngmy 
pirt'tima Main Coordirvator'a poiition. Tha a^ 
pitcAl'on dAAdiina tor tnt* pDvOoin ii SOO p.m , 
Oclobar 24. iMJ Poaillofi Di«cri(> 
Hon— RaAponiiibtiiTMt tor ihit pot'lion indurti 
rnanAoing ■ lAboriiary tatting witPi untfar- 
prfpA/td iiutfintt m ir>t art! at ^uic mAtr> and 
AlyaEirA 1^\\\^ ^all Qrotip rtiAlh md \tX> 
a«94'Dn9 «ili E3a i^oridvctad oi a da>iv ba»Jt Ap- 
plaCAntt «ri(HjlO riav* 1«4Chin{ «iparU|rH;a «nd 
4n i*ara'^au «nd sanini'fitv ol 1^ 'n«adi ol 
idbCAiioriAliif dJiAdvaniAg*!) sti>danii, and 
adiptabtlMy to vntlvbduAMiad and group ir^. 
alrgclion AnowLadga at carnoutar aaaialad in- 
iiruciion in <nAiti, la t^^niy dAiirAbia A wttiar'a 
d«grta m rriAi^ ti p'«t«rT*d Anni^J lALary tor 
tha tATipH^fary |7j tnonlll. pi/l lifna iQ fli 00aitiOf> 
It tS.O^O Sand JalTa' o' Appiicaiior> ado rw%um^ 
«iTr> namai and addraiaii of m^iHi rtiararicaa 
lo EdL>CAtionAi Supportiva Sanicaa, 201 Holloo 
HiM, KA/iut SiAia univamty Manhattan. K% 
4A90R K5U la an EOiAA fmployaf Woman athJ 
ml non Hat MH 4noourag«<} lo aop^v 14 1 4^ 

TWO SALARIED poUHoni HAHaUw JarHtary I. 
1W« HttllcChQJr Dlraclor«ndQrg4maLPBHa 
LulfMran ChuTcH, 2500 Kimban Rtwina dua 
Octobar IT Job daacnpHon ivahlMM uppn 
r«|u»il.S»737l (M-»>} 



WORKSTUDT PO^tON 
vvorKtiudT. lO^iS houn vwakiy AiHi>y m 
tiruclkKyil Uadia C»ni«4. ai<,iarTK>nl Hail. Rm 
Oie AihlorRonorJAnaltaUfaAa (4<M4| 

FITNESS INSTRUCTOR n#*d*d - mopiing and at 
lamoon ah itl ■ ai Mag ic U irror F hgura SakKii. Call 
nawf04Jn|a'V)a« U>riWi3 L4t4d) 

BAnTENDER, EXPERIENCE pr«r*fT*d C«H Cindy. 
&3ft4>23044l-4^ 



LOST 



14 



StivER WATCH #iiri lantimantat vakji L»t 
anroutA irotn Falrch'id Hill lo 3000 Co»«g« 
Hglt,, rr^urMay if found, pJaua cah $M«4e3 

f4^1) 

HP-34C LOai In Durtmo or Saaton. Ptwa* cmN 
77(K>M 1 or S32-»tt (4 1 43» 



NOTICES 



15 



FLAPJACK FEEDi AJI you un Mtl IncluHlta 
uuaaga 4nd *gei. TLjaidAty, Ociobar IB, 4:30^ 
6:30 p.m. In tha K-Blala Union Stalaroorn {ACMt^ 



PERSONAL 



10 



F^SVCHEO AMD Ptlnglng Oonnt and 
Ha^y— Ttnnht for All your ■ol'Tit and «>. 
IhualAam Vqu Iwo put a v*ry ifwciii voirh In U- 
Stng Movaya IUthl*ar E4i> 

FARM HOUSE -WE RE sad that il » ov«r Wt had 
lola of furti Th« Kacppi'a and fiffnar'a w«'ra 
ranKad It Th«nka' W« ion youl Ttia H«pf»a 
t4l| 

DAVID VOST— ThinKi for lAa tatl y«V. I CouUnl 
aakicrabaitarbHtrrt*nd Lova, JwNa.^4i) 

CVNTHIA c Whai In tha wond waa your dnvar'i 
■kwiH And ur ^«y doing on top of Itia o^ 
HTvatkjn loiawri SIgnad Muahuga. |4i| 

TRACJ F.: How did itvamcNmli gat »o Miw'? Jah. <4-t) 

SOUID-FACE CH— Hofw your d«r *■« "graaat 
Wa love youl Htppv 20irv. Your rnvo'tia fDwrii* 
AfvdSuat. 141] 

MICKY CON NELL. Hajrpy 24lh Blrthd^y^ VOu gat a 
vw ol "SITE,'^ ror your B-dAy No. not ol mai 
II t A matMUirvt ■illy" FriantH Foraw! Julia 
14 1| 

TO THE ChiO'*— No maitar now tht ii^ga 
Kortd II. rou'rt Alwayi ii with ui -Tha Bttat 
|4n 

WANTED ANOTHER ' barin.(^ Bwaning wllt> CjI«. 
knttliigtnl vai iiudenr Prapaid r»quirAni«nT oi 
thraa iMndMa F«tiAH pralarrtd TyD>cai Cft E 
Siudartl 4411 

REBEL ROUSERSl-Congralulalioni qn a grtal 
HAion^Hty guyi, not tvary^oijy niahat n To 
iria titmiFinaFi Wa'ra lookirtg liirwira to 

ifoiiaybaii, »QTtbaii arid «ri«tavar nia n\%<f ctym 
along Sofry ««« miiiM iha twtmm'ftg Lcvingif. 

TtMHOuHrattat (41| 

AKL Hill Pvliara^Tninki tor tuctr « grtat lima 
Hopa wa can Oo II 4CAirf loon, QianM- 141] 

ANNE G -HAfjipy ■omaiimfi^nnual Lai t Ap 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEOI*H. Tu«tdi».OBtatlft%im 



Judge ponders FmHA's foreclosure methods 



By The Associated Press 

BISMARCK, N.D - A federal 

judge said Monday he plans to 
decide quicJiiy wheUfier to issue a na- 
tionwide injunction against the 
Farmers Home Administration 
halting current procedures (or 
forecl(«ing on farms. 

U.S. District Judge Bruce Van 
SicMe heard argutnents at an hour- 
long hearing, and »aid later he 
wanted to make "a decision at the 
eartiest possible moment." 

It Van Siclile were to grant the 
farmers' request, his decision would 
apply to an estimated 330,000 
farmers in 44 states, according to 
court documents. Farmers in 
Florida, Minnesota, Alabama, Kan- 
sas, Georgia and Mississippi would 



not be included because statewide 
class-action requests already have 
been tiled or granted there. 

Van Sickle issued a similar tem- 
porary injunction against the len- 
ding agency May 5, applying it to 
about 8,«0 North Dakota farmers 
who have FmHA loans. 

The suit, originally filed on behalf 
of nine farmers, asks the court to 
order enforcement of a 197B law, 
which they contend requires U.S. 
Agriculture Secretary John Block 
and the FmHA to forgo foreclosures 
and defer loan repayments at a 
farmer's request if he is financially 
strapped by uncontrollable cir- 
cumstances. 

Byrt Neubome, national legal 
director of the American Civil Liber- 
ties Union in New York, said Mon- 



day that Van Sickle probably will 
rule immediately after a period (or 
filing additional written arguments 
ends in about to days. 

Assistant U.S. Attorney Gary An- 
near argued that Van Sickle should 
rule against the farmers' suit and 
asked him to refuse to give any deci 
aion on national status tiecause the 
farmers' written arguments were 
not filed in time to meet court 
deadlines. 

The farmers also have asked Van 
Sickle to make his current injunction 
permanent. The judge said Monday 
he was prepared to rule on that re- 
quest "within a matter of days." 

In documents filed earlier this 
month, Sarah Vogei, an attorney for 
the farmers, asked Van Sickle to 
order FmHA to provide farmers 



30-dby advance notice when the 
agency intended to foreclose, cut off 
living and operating allowances or 
demand immediate repayment of 
the balance of a loan 

By June 30, the agency was in the 
process of forcing the closure of 
nearly 16,500 farming operations na- 
tionally, Ms. Vogel wrote. 

Before the agency could take those 
steps it should be required to allow 
the farmer a hearing before an in- 
dependent administrative judge. 



Court upholds law on creationism 



By The Associated Pr^s 

NEW ORLEANS - The sUte 
Supreme Court, in a 4-J split deci- 
sion, today upheld the right of the 
Legislature to require balanced 
treatment of evolution and crea- 
tionism in Louisiana's public 
schools. 

"Whether the Legislature requires 
teaching of a course, the establish- 
ment of a particular curriculum, or 
the ttalanced treatment of a pair of 
concepts, it is essentially a question 
of a Legislature's authority .to 
establish and maintain education 
within the state," the majority opi- 
nion said. 

The ruling was a victory (or pro- 
ponents of creationism , an issue that 
has been tied up in Louisiana courts 



since 1981 when the Legislature 
made teaching it part of the law 

The ruling did not consider the 
merits of any scientific or religious 
questions about creationism It 
focused entirely on the narrow legal 
question of whether the L,egj stature 
could pass such a law 

The court said the regardless of 
other legal questions. "We are focus- 
ing on the Louisiana Constitutional 
authority of the Louisiana 
Legislature to provide for educa- 
tional policy to be carried out" by 
the state Board of Elementary and 
Secondary Education 

The case now apparently goes 
back to federal court for hearings on 
the merits of teaching creationism, 
which has been challenged as a 
violation of the separation of church 



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Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Wednesday. Oct. 19, 1983 Kansas State University. Manhattan, Kan. 66506 Vol, 90, No. 42 




Faced 

Intramural foot- 
tull final set for 
tonight 

Sports, page 10 



Group adopts new program to battle rape 



By LLCINDA ELLISON 
Manhattan Editor 



Rape — it's a vicious violation. Recur- 
rencF of this rriine can leavp a catnmtuiity 
nervous, paranoid and jusl plain scared. But 
the city of Manhattan is starting to fight 
against the recent rape epidemic. 

"Let's make the rapist a little nervous 
rather than making the women nervous," 
was one comment heard Tuesday in a 
meeting of about 2D concerned Manhattan 
residents The meettnit. which tiegan at 
11:30 a rn . was held at the Manhattan 
Psychiatric CUnic, il7 S Fifth St Those 
present discussed several options in beginn- 
ing a community campaign against rape 

The meeting was planned during a similar 
gathenng Priday morning at the St Mary 
Hospital. 

So far this year. 17 rapes have been 
reported in Riley County, 14 of which were 
in Manhattan 

Because of Ihe substantial number of re- 
cent rapes, those present noted a need for 
immediate action. 

"The titne may tie ripe now," said Judy 



Davis, director of the Regional Crills 
Center 

Another resident said be felt disap- 
pearance of the problem may dissolve some 
concern about the crime. "If there are no 
more attacks, this group is not going to meet 
in this room anymore, and the other group 
won't meet out at Saint Mary's 'Hospital) 
anymore. And the problem is going to go 
away," said Bob Shoop, associate professor 
of administration and fotutdations. 

After much discussion, the committee 
formed several subcommittees to imple- 
ment a whistle alert program The cam- 
paign also would include block organitation 
within the community to aid in cases of at- 
tacks, and distribution of leaflets to educate 
Ihe public 

Additional plans to promote the campaign 
were made, including a resolution between 
the City and Riley County to recognize the 
committee The committee also discussed a 
public forum to kick off the campaign on 
Nov. 1. 

Although other alternatives were sug- 
gested, such as a neighborhood watch, 
escort services and information on rape 



trials and sentencing, the group choee to 
research and implement the whistle alert 
campaign 

"I think we can make the whistle cam- 
paign, and obviously the leafleting reaches 
everyone, ' Davis said 

According to Mary KJacsmann, traffic 
director of KMKF/KMAN. the radio sta- 
tions' general manager, L/Owell Jack, had 
offered to aid in establishing the whistle 
alert program. "We would heavily publicize 
it (the program)," she added. 

Several members cited advantages of the 
program. 

"It (the program) emphasize women's 
mobility rather than staying inside," said 
Ann Bristow. assistant professor of 
psychology. Others stressed the tact that Ihe 
campaign would allow women to take con- 
trol over the issue. 

In hashing out problems of the campaign, 
several concerns and reservations were 
raised by others present 

"It seems like such a futile effort." said 
Linda Teener, of the Pawnee Mental Health 
Center She also added the mechanism 



could provide a false sense of security and 
wouldn't offer any protection to the victim 
Another woman stressed the fact that the 
whistle, if worn on a neck chain, could also 
be used in strangling the victim 

"There isn't an answer, ' Davis said 
"Anything you can use on a rapist, he can 
use on you" 

According to Shoop, the University of 
Kansas had used and dropped a whistle 
alert program One negative aspect of the 
program was that the whistle became a 
focus of news announcements, rather than 
the crime itself, 

A second fault of the program results 
from abuses of the whistle through pranlts. 
The "cry 'Wolf syndrome" became a com- 
mon problem, Shoop said. 

"tl has to be an ongoing thing," he said. 
"You can't have a six-month or one-year 
campaign " The campaign would have to 
continue over a long period of time due to 
the high turnover rate of the papulation in 
the community, he added 

Careful advertising, through a com- 
munilywide effort, would have to be im- 



plemented in order to make the program a 
success, Davis said The advertising would 
have to aim at heightening awareness 

Davis also said long-term involvement 
through K State, the "Welcome Wagon" and 
other facilities would he necessary for an ef- 
fective program 

The committee also touched on other 
bases, such as distribution of the whistles, 
information concerning the campaign and 
funding the program Particular stress wu 
placed on insuring that all community 
members were aware of the problem and 
the city's efforts to combat it. 

"The newspapers have been covering ttilt 
(the rapes' and there are still people 
hideously incognizant of it," Davis said. 
"The only way ! know ito inform the public) 
is to knock on every diwr ' 

The committee scheduled a follow-up 
meeting to receive reports from various 
subcommittees for 11:3U a.m. Tuesday at 
the Manhattan Psychiatric Clinic A 
meeting for ' ' Men Against Rape" is schedul- 
ed for 7:30 p m. Thursday in the Manhattan 
public library basement 



By The Associated Press 



Nicaraguan official EPA warns of potential 'greenhouse' effect 

blasts U.S. policies 
in campus speech 



B> LEE M'lllTE 
Cullpjiian Reporter 



About two weeks ago. officials in 
Nicaragua captured Ihe occupants 
of a Cessna aircraft shot down dur- 
ing a bombing mission The aviators 
started talkinti and what they said 
has come trup ttius far 

Robertu Vargas, first secretary at 
the Nicaraguan Embassy in 
Washington, tuld a gathering of 
about 100 fxraple Monday night in the 
Urton CaLskcHiT tha* the t'.vo men in 
the plant! were flA-lrainwl retiels 
who supported deposed Nicaraguan 
leader Anaslaslo Somoza 

The men toW olficiais that various 
Nicaraguan port> were going to be 
targets of bombmps and that the 
U !S plans a major offensive againsl 
the Sandinihta regime in mid 
November, Vargas said. 

Various Niciiraguan ports were 
subsequently Iximljed. he said. 

Vargas called the port bombings 
"(James Bond ' IK>7 type explosions" 
and said his govcrntnent is "waiting 
tor the major invasion " 

While blasiling Reagan ad- 
ministration policies toward the 
Sandinista government. Vargas said 
the regime is not Soviet backed 

"We have watched the escalation 
since President Reagan took office," 
Vargas said 'The US has sup- 
ported Somoza since the ' 30s, and 
now they re doing it for continuity " 
Western F,uropcan countries and 
Cuba have helped Nicaragua 
establish a literacy program which 
has substantially decreased the 
nunitter of lurctionally illiterate 
Mcaraguans. he said 

"What we consider participatory 
democrac'y is giving literacy to our 
people so we can choose the way we 
want to run our country." Vargas 
said 

Still. Vargas denied that the San- 
dinistas are partners with the 
Eastern Bloiv 

"Do they i L' S officials i really 
think there's a red' in every bed'''^ 
Vargas asked "We turn around and 
sa>. Hey. man. are you prejudiced 
or something'' We can handle our 
iiwn revolution ■" 



The Sandinistas don't tike the 
Eastern Bloc and have modeled 
their educational programs and 
laws after those of Dw United Statra, 
Vargas said. 

"Thousands of Nicaraguans speak 
English, but 1 don't know anyone 
wIhi speaks Russian," he said 

Vargas accused the United States 
of trying to "tear down the model" 
of Nicaragua because Cuba and 
other nations besides the United 
States have helped set up aid pro- 
grams 

"We don't want to jump tiack into 
another superpower's arms," 
Vargas said. "That's what the U.S. 
doesn't want — a model " 

Nicaraguan leaders presented a 
peace plan to the United States in re- 
cent negotiations calling lor a 
friendship pact between neighboring 
Central American countries, a halt 
to the flow of arms and wlthdrawl of 
all foreign troops, Vargas said. 

"The U.S. looked at it and said, 
'Oh, not bad.'" Vargas said "But 
then they wondered how it would 
look to pull out 5,000 troops. 

"If you buy a hi>use, you're going 
to live in ttie damned thing or burn it 
down like you did in Vietnam." 

The United SUtes has spent tl 
billion in El Salvador and the result 
has been death and destruction, 
Vargas said 

"We have roads, hospitals and 
schools, all set up by those dirty 
Cubans," Vargas said. "We don't 
have a billion dollars like El 
Salvador ■' 

Vargas conceded that there ar 
problems in Nicaragua caused most- 
ly by the "military forced upon us ' 
Censorship, which he said he doesn't 
like because he's a writer, exists, 
but IS necessary in times of a threat 
to the national security 

"'your own country has practiced 
this (censorship I in times of war," 
Vargas said 

Somozan rebels are kept In jail, 
but Vargas said that action is accep- 
table. 

"Somoza took care of jail over- 
crowding," he said "He killed 
everybody." 



WASHINGTON - The only way to 
avert catastrophe from an in- 
evitable buildup of carlxm dioxide in 
the atmosphere is to learn to live 
with major changes that will start 
showing up in a decade and even- 
tually disrupt food production and 
melt polar Ice caps, government 
scientists said Tuesday 

Scientists at the Environmental 
Protection Agency pictured a world 
in the next century in which New 
York City could have a climate like 
Daytona Beach, Fla., and today's 
Midwestern wheat bell could shift 



significantly northward into 
Canada. 

"We are trying to get people to 
realize that changes are coming 
sooner tfian they expected," said 
John S Hoffman. EPA director of 
strategic studies "Major changes 
will be here by the years 1990 to 2000 
and we have to learn how to live with 
them." 

The EPA report, titled "Can We 
Delay a Greenhouse Warming" " 
concluded that no matter what 
restrictions are placed on the burn- 
ing of fossil fuels, the warming of the 
earth's atmosphere is inevitable 

The "greenhouse" effect is the 



name given to the buildup in the at 
mosphere of carbon dioxide gases, 
which act like the glass in a 
greenhouse by allowmg the sun's 
rays to warm the earth and then 
trapping the heat. 

Carbon dioxide is produced 
primarily by the burning of fossil 
fuels - coal, oil and natural gas 

While the greenhouse phenomenon 
has been described by scientists for 
years, the EPA study is the most 
pessimistic yet on the potential im- 
pact 

The study said there was a great 
amount of uncertainty over how fast 
the earth's temperalure will rise. 



but that best estimates predicted an 
increase of J6 degrees in the 
average temperature by the year 
2040. 

Even if the burning of all coal was 
stopped in the next 20 years — a 
highly unlikely possibility — that 
3.6-degree warming would be put off 
only to 20^. the study said, adding 
that no strategy would offer more 
than a few years delay. 

"Our findings support the conclu- 
sion that a glotial greenhouse warm- 
ing is neither trivial nor just a long- 
term problem," the report conclud- 
ed. 



KSDB adopts 'homemade' automation unit 




S«(f/J»ffT»yliir 
A computer screen, used lo display infnrmaltoii reli'vcnl m the operation available for standard operation pr<M«iures. Rob Birkes, freshman In 
ol KSI>n-F.\t, remains on although it is only used while itudenis are not radio mid TV. lakes a retiuesl from a listener. 



Senate defies Helms, 
votes for new holiday 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINfiTt >N The Senate, in a 
bitter revival of the civil rights 
detjates of the 196(B. crushed 76 to 12 
on Tuesday efforUs by Republican 
Jes.se Helms to block establishment 
of a federal holiday honoring the late 
IJr Martin Luther King Jr 

I>!ading a small group of t"onser- 
vatives, the North Carolina Senator 
said Kings affiliations with "'far left 
elements and elements ft the C^om- 
munist Party USA"' disqualified him 
for status as a national hero 

Supporters of a holiday to 
celebrate the the civil right"s 
leader s birlhday denounced Helms 
for running a "smear campaign." 

A tew hours after Helms' 
arguments im the Senate floor, a 
federal judge rejected his appeal for 
release of sealed FBI flies on King 
Helms said the documents would 



further his case that King, a Nobel 
Prize winner, was influenced by lop 
aides In the civil rights movement 
who were commimists He argued 
that the Senate should have access 
to wiretap files from 1963 lo 1968 
before voting. 

Not only did US District Judge 
John Lewis Smilh Jr deny Helms' 
request to unseal the documents, he 
also ruled that Helms had no "pro- 
tectable interest" that would give 
him legal standing lo intervene in 
the 1977 case which sealed them. 

King was assaHinated on the 

balcony of a Memphis, Tenn , motel 
April 4, 1968. 

The Senate was scheduled to vote 
today on the holiday legislation 
itself, and Republican officials said 
it is expected to be approved by a 
wide margin. 



By BECKY SCHUOF 
t'ampus Editor 



A "homemade " automation 
system has been designed for use 
at KSDB-FM The system will 
allow the student run radio station 
to remain on the air during breaks 
in school when students aren't 
available to work. 

""We're not trying lo kick out any 
of the students What we're trying 
to do is just keep the station on 365 
days a year or close thereof, so 
we're not dependent on student 
power during off -times," [<eroy 
Buller, assistant professor in jour- 
nalism and mass communicatlom, 
said. 

The system was designed by 
David MacFarland, associate pro- 
fessor in journalism and mass 
communications, Buller and 
George Scheets, graduate in elec- 
trical engineering. Their idea for 
automating the station began in 
I>ecember 1983. 

"We came up with the idea of 
automating the radio statiui with a 
Vic 20 (computer.) So we started 
doing some research on it and t 
was at the periphery," Buller said. 
"George was coming up with the 
circuitry and Dive was coming up 



with what we wanted Ihe system to 
do." 

"Then we started writing the 
thing (program I when school let 
out last spring," he said "They 
pulled me in because I've fiad 
some experience in programming 
- mostly home computer stuff 

"I got in there and started doing 
some of the programs We did 
some innovative things with it and 
tried lo gel the thing lo work pro- 
perly." 

The project grew throughout the 
summer and a working version of 
the system was produced. Ideas 
and "failsafe devices" were add- 
ed lo the program and mistakes 
were cleared up. 

"Now, it's a pretty mammoth 
program," Buller said. "We're 
constantly refining it 

"What we want to do eventually 
is teach automation and this 
(machine) will help us do it " 

The system is capable of turning 
on and off 16 different functions, in- 
cluding four reel-lo-reel tape 
machines and four cari machines. 
In order for the computer lo 
know when to play another song, a 
sub-audible tone is imbedded in Oh? 
music. 

"When Ihe tone appears, that 
tells the computer, 'Hey, this song 



is about over' and will go to the 
next song," he said. 

For imbedding the tone, a tone 
generator was developed which 
also filters out the tone so it can't 
be heard by listeners 

If a song is ending and the 
machine is programmed to play a 
public service announcement 
followed by another song, it can do 
it without removing any of the 
"aliveness" on radio. 

"A real' announcer is also a per 
sonabty. He's got wil, charm, 
everything else Why can't you put 
that wit and charm on a tape where 
you can program a computer whMi 
to call up that tape and have the 
wit and charm?" Buller said 

There are tentative plans for 
marketing the system and negotia- 
Uons are in the works for three pro- 
totype units to tie used in the state 

"We need to put these things out 
and let them 'cook' in a real com- 
mercial environmenl," Buller 
said. 

If production should bpegin on the 
system and sold commercially to 
stations, KSDB will likely benefit 

"Most of the money made by this 
device is going to come back to the 
University, especially KSDB." he 
said. "That is our design. We feel 
since we used university facilities 



to develop it, the University, 
especially KSDB, should benefit 
the meat from It" 

The syslem is designed for use 
by smaller market radio stations. 
Buller said the system will sell 
for considerably less than 
machines designed for larger sta- 
tions, which cost between $30,000 
and 150.000 

The lower cost of Ihe system will 
be important to the smaller 
markets, if the system does go into 
production But other advantage 
include a relatively small installa- 
tion time and no need to buy addi- 
tional etiuipment. 

Buller said installing the system 
should take a station engineer 
eight hours and he thinks it is even 
easier to hook up than other 
automation systems. 

"What's so neat about this whole 
thing IS it started out as just an 
idea and we saw the idea grow and 
grow and grow," he said "What 
was so fun was to learn, research 
this, Hnd out how it worked and 
then see it grow into something 
very viable. 

"It's really kind of scary just to 
sit tiack and see where we were 
and now where we are. It's incredi- 
ble." 



I 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, W»dnMd«y, Oetolwr IB. 1M3 



Campus. 



Setser receives award of distinction 

Donald W. Setser. professor of chemistry, has been named to a 
newly established Distinguished Professorship in Qiemistry at 
K-State 

Setser has performed pioneering work with the excimer laser, and 
the professorship represents the University's recognition of Setser 's 
contributions to education and research in physical chemistry, in- 
cluding chemical reaction dynatnics, molecular energy transfer, 
laser chetnistry, photochemistry and spectroscopy. 

The professorship was implemented by the Chemistry Advisary 
Council, which has raised a t50,000 endowment. Interest from the 
endowment will supplement Setser's salary. 

Professor has book published 

Benjamin C. Kyle, professor of chemical engineering, is the 
author of a new book about thermodynamics, "Chemical and Pro- 
cess Thermodynamics." which has been published by Prentice- Hall 
Inc , Inglewood Cliffs, N J 

Kyle has taught thermodynamics periodically over 23 years. He 
developed notes for the book while teaching classes The subject 
deals with heal in motion or energy exchanges The major applica- 
tions for engineers are the processing of fluids, the formation and 
separation of solutions and the harnessing of chemical reactions. 

Kyle, who took two yeare to write the btyok, used the manuscript 
as a text in his thermodynamics class to gauge student response and 
make revisions 

Getty Refining aids cancer research 

The Getty Refining and Marketing Company of Tulsa, Okla.. has 
recently contributed to KSlates Cenler for Basic Cancer Research 
in the Division ol Biology Terry C. Johnson, director of the Cancer 
Center and the Division ol Biologi'. said the cash gift represents the 
second annual gi/1 awarded by GRMC to the cenler. 

The center is funded primarily through private gifts and pledges. 
An integral part of the cenler is the new Anti-Cancer Drug 
Latjoralory. a re.scarch »n6 teaching facilily in Ackert Hall 



City considers rail service; 
adopts resolution as model 



By The CoUtgton a>ff 

Although there are im plans to 
resume passenger railroad service 
through Manhattan, the Dty Com- 
mission adopted a resolution Tues- 
day night calling for Anitrak service 
between St . Louis and Denver, 

City Commissiotver Gene Klingler 
said the resoltition will serve as a 
model for other cities in Kansas 
seeking more passenger rail ser- 
vice 

During the atutual meeting of the 
Kansas League of Municipalities in 
Wichita earlier this month, Manhat- 
tan officials conducted a session to 
determine if other cities would be in- 
terested in this service, Klingler 
said. Representatives of 14 cities at- 
tended the session. 



"Amtrak has promised us 
nothing," he said. "I just think the 
time is right on it." 

Universities and military inatalla- 
tions along the route would provide a 
market for the railroad, the resolu- 
tion states In addition, the majority 
of Kansas residents live within a 
one-hour drive of the Union Pacific's 
main line, which could be used for 
the service 

In other action, an ordinance pro- 
hibiting parking along the south side 
of Grandview Drive from Stinset 
Avenue to Wickham Road received 
second reading. 

Residents at the Grandview Drive 
area complained at the Oct. 4 
commission meeting that cars park- 
ed on the south side of the street 
create a traffic hazard. 



rom prf h «i A i ^ » 






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nttltnt 






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4 Kunrric«pikii» 






Ml^ii Hm 


1 hwltml l^rh 


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BEER 

Sold a I cost plus 

5% 

nsvco Drug Store 

Vlllaa* plan 



Reputed K.C, crime boss 
surrenders 22 hours late 



^/////i^U\^. 



''SALE! 

6HOURSO*NLY.y 

SAT., OCTOBER 22 

9 a.m. to 3 p-m- 

T-SHIRTS JACKETS 

SWEATERS SPORTSHIRTS 

Over 20,000 Iteim 

ALL BELOW COST 

$1.00 to $8.00 



By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Carl 
Civetla turned himself in a day late 
Tuesday, and a federal judge said 
the reputed organized crime boss 
probably just got "cold feet" at the 
prospect of a 7&-year prison term. 

Civella surrendered about ID: 10 
a.m. Tuesday, about £2 hours after 
be was scheduled to surrender at the 
U.S. Medical Onter for Federal 
Prisoners in Springfield, Mo. 

Qvella, convicted in July of con- 



spiring to skim gambling profits 
from a Las Vegas casino, was to 
undergo a SO-day medical evaluation 
at the prison. At the end of the 
evaluation, U.S. District Judge 
Jc»eph E. Stevens Jr. may modify 
the TS-year sentence he gave Civella 
on Friday. 

C^vella's attorney, Byron Neal 
Fox, said his client called him Tues- 
day monting and said, "Come and 
get me " 

Fox said Civelia described himself 
as exhausted. 



323 Houslon Manhall»in, Mfln^as 
Elk* Biiilding ■ Oltl Slag Room 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOVNCEMENTI 

■LOODMOSILE PRE-SIGN-LP u Inm ■ 

fl.m toljiTn toddy Uirouch Tnday #iKl Oct M 
on Uw tint liwH- of tht L'lUtw 

M.UIKETTNC^ <'LL'fi MF^MbKR.H: Si^ up 
no* in ll» nurtrllng d((i»rlninit otfiw lot Uw 
held trtj) lo K*nui Cily Sfov J For morr Irlor- 
mmtkifi H* Uk !nit*Hint cluh buUmn boanl 

PBE-PHYW* Al THCHtPV Ci.lB 91(0 up lor 
Kaiuu City tnp b) W«dlmday ir Lhf itU tiid 
KiCAcs office. Etseniiower HiU 

BICS-I-P FOB THK l)fE\ MIKE vrCHT 
•pnnttrtd l>y L'PC CtflnhsUM nntinun tnm t 
« m u> 4 p in Eoday in Uw Vaioa AtUvlliBS 
Cmitt 

KSt AMBASSADOR APFLK ATIDNB tn 
■ vtUlMc It) AAdcnon Hall IW w in Uw SGS ot- 
tit-t uKl an du« Oct }e 

C00«D1N.<T()R (IE EIVAN'CES AND ELEC- 
TION COMMITTEE mrmtwinllctulrtppllci 
tioot tnikit lii [iw SGS otfiw by i p ir Fndiy 



TODAT 

IHE GHAUIATE NTHOOL hu •dM^uMUR 
fknil oril defniH of t}v cloclJVfl] IliMiitlllini gl 
DandJ Flowmil ID • m ui Uw ilMBMnt Ifall 

ASSS OF ADULTS RETl'HNING TO 

AfHOCH. IfHCtoatll 30 a m In Union SUlennm 



I'NtveRsrrr aoivities board ibhu it 
3:30 p.m. inUni^stH. 



MID-CONtlMENT ATABI COMPL'TEH 
I'SeFWCROlfniRUatTXIpin In Faircllllli 



l\TEH.\ATt0NAL CLUB nutlM It naw In 
Uruon SutcTDoni I 

INSTITUTE OF ELECTKICAL AND ELIC- 

THONirS EKCINEEnS m«ta al < p.m is 
Caivm ID3fnr Royal Plupiepicturw and al 4:30 
p m in IXirland lU 



FRENCH TABLE mtCU at ll:Jip.n. 11 UBMn 

^tmofn: 

DAl!GHTERSOFI>lANAIIwelal7:Wp.lll.ai 

lktS|>oruFiui-aUte 



PHE-NLItBING STTIDENTS mett al 1 p.m in 
Union an 

PHI ALPHA THETA IhUtwy iHSOr KietMyl 
mHit all: s& p.m. in Union XT? tD hear Dt Ptttr 
5D(ar o( Uk Unlnnity nf Waahln(to« ipuk « 
"Wcal'i \irv of OtUAiana in th« laUi Cflihiry." 



K.STATE PLAtTEItS nect al < p m In the Pur 
fit Maiqvr TlMtn. Eaat SUItuIn 



AG STVDENT COLTNaL SMtta at « pm Ln 
Watan in 



OPEN MHCE NIGHT Ipcnond bry ITPC Csf 
feci»uaciiatT:npm. in tiw Union (^tikeltcr 



COLLEGIATE Ml mciu at 7:3(1 p in in Unkm 
aos r«r a racnatloaal moaUng. 

LITTLE AMEKICAN HOVAL COMMtTTEE 
al r p.m . in CaU Hall l«e. Brii^ T 



irTHLiS FELLOWSHIP nrnU at ■ pm in 
Vtjwn JiZ Itot) AndCTHn. director of Baptiil 5Ui- 
d«t Union, will ipeak on "BulldlOA Lilting 
Ftundibipa." Ev«yocv ia wtkrorae 



STUDENT FOCINDATION mectl (t i g.n. is 

Cilfin lin tor luigral Purpla picbna A fliia 
party iviU foUow. 



AMEBtCAN 
ENGINEERS 
11 



SOCIETY OF CIVIL 
7:Mpra In UK Durluvt 



BIG LAKES DEVELOPMENTAL CENTSR 

haa • plant ul< tnm td aiii u> i p.m at Uk 
Uninnlty for Man liaaK, i&l Tttwatu. 



{A 

X 
H 
H 

O 
U 

Z 

Q 
Ed 
.J 

a. 




SORORITY 
BARTENDERS 
WED. NITESI 



KDs 
Tonite! 



Rflfflmnlwr 2 hn 





SHOES 

*H" - nr 

'gc^u Toot Shoei 

J ZJ1 POVNT? 




Tonight {starting at 7:30) 
PIKE LITTLE S ISTER OLYMPICS 

$2.25 PITCHER^* 

wlwn w^afrnq Grgql< tBttgft 
Sgonsorsd by Big BrDthw Big Sittero ot ManhalUn »n(t Cyttlo Flbrof li 



«ulvaiica Tlcttait^ t1.00 
AtlheJooi V,.'i% 



Totfnorrow 

QFIANDSLAM4FER1'S 

"SNEAK PREVIEW" 

Top40 Rock n' Roll 



"We can get 

a Coke and keep 

the Old Fashioned 

Coke Mug" 




1 






•L*T'S AU. GO Tt> DAlKV ODCCN* 



IIPt;\ ie;30\ H. T'HI f M. 
TIL Mlil.MdilTFHl. Ir S.\T 



1015 N. 3rd 
Manhattan 






*II4. Ua hLO* AB.P.«C«t. 



COUPLES 

Would you liketonneet 

other couples, enjoy fun 

and fellowship and share 

who you are with others 

with similar situations? 

THEN JOIN US 

7.00 p.m., Oct. 21 at 2219 Alta Dr. 

(The home ol Roa i Stiaron Saonders) 

Bringamalndlsfianda 

salad; we'll serve the drinks 

and dessen. 



featuring 

Spiced Shrimp 

Bowls 

4-7 p.m. 

All you want 

for ontv 

$1.50 per dozen 



COMSNiCAL 
MRftllAN 
VlNISTRIf; 



^1S^^ COLLEGIAN 

TKECnU.EOIAN itlSFSSKBOi !• puMkllwil ti; 3tiidinl Putilii:aum. liK . KaHaa SUU UnlnnI- | 
tr . ilailjr Ropl Salwdayi. Suidari , holidaya and Umvtnj l; vacaUan pariodl 

OFPIC'ES arr in liir mrth wm( ot Kadiia Hall, pbaea UI«U NivaRnn pbont Dumber la UHIH, 
Bilircrtiainf iXl-«M 

SECOND CLAM roffTAGE t>ald at Mai^Uaa. Kan MMt 

!ll Bst-BIPTION HATES; PI. caknlar raar; VD, audefnir ytar. III. acmaalar. 17. tumrnn' larm 
Addreaa changca iheuld t» KM to the Kanaai Slat« CUlagian. Kadv* im, Kaiaai S4ate lJiitv9ilty. 
Manbaltan. Xaji <«» 

TtlE COLLEGIAN tunctKua ID I te(aUr auUBHBiu nUlianlilp viUi tlH Uolntilty and la wrttlan 
and adilad by ituiknla avrlng (ka UiAwatt^ noiaiBMr. 

edltia- .,.,..,....,., ,.....^.*..,..„.+... ...^..... Paul Kaivofi 

Manaiuig Editw +„........i...,i................................ +.,+,.»,„.. ........ Sandy L^ni 

ftiotii«rt(ih J Bdltw -„.„.,..„..^...„..„ „., — .„.„.„„ Jen Taylor 

Advtni.in, Manatar ._....„ i^n McCratft 





1ST ANNIVERSARY SALE 



Keep warm with 

the Hottest Ski Fashions 

Save 

9AO/ ON 

tU /o • Whitestag 

ALL SKI 'S^^^y 

JACKETS 

Sale prices good 10-19 thru 10-22 



Help us celebrate 

10 fo OFF 

Storewide 

thru Saturday 



* Obermeyer Mof. sn 

10-5:30 

Itluii till 

7 30 




1212MDrD— AggisvNIe 



537-910S 



BAKERY SCIENCE CLUB 




Honey Cracked Rye 

Raisin Bread 

Donuts 

Brownies 

and nnuch more! 



lOSShellenberger 

Wednesdays 3:30-5:30 

(whils goods last) 




i 



KANSAS STATE COUEOIAN, W**iM<l«y, Ociobw IMfH 



Committee proposal may place limits on state lobbyists 



By The Associated Press 



TOPEKA ~ The Legislature's 

Special Committee on Conflict of In- 
terest and Ethics agreed Tuesday to 
drart legislation expanding the 
state's conflict law to include 
spoustB and close relatives of public 
officials and stale employee, and 
prohibiting relatives from lobbying. 

The panel, headed by Rep. Robert 
Prey, RLiberal, will study the pro- 
posals today and perhaps decide 
whether to recommend them to the 
19e4 Legislature convening in 
January 

Han amendment is recommended 
to expand to immediate families the 
prohibiticHis on accepting gifts and 
gratuities from special interest 
groups, it would make illegal what 
First Lady Karen C^arlin did last 
summer when she accepted a tli.OOO 
fee for raising tSO.OOO to finance a 
state tourism film. 

The proposal being drafted would 
extend the state's conflict of interest 
law to cover spouses, children, 
parents, brothers and sisters of 
elected and appointed stale officials 
and state employees, as well as 
others who live in their home. It now 



applies only to the officials and 
employees. 

Ilie second proposal to be studied 
would prohibit lotibying by the same 
group of relatives. It would require 
passage of a new law, not just 
amendment of a present statute. 

Both changes were suggested by 
Rep. Vic Miller, DTopeka, and 
seemed to have support of a majori- 
ty of the other five committee 
members attending Tuesday's 
meeting, including the backing of 
Frey. He said after Tuesday's 
meeting that sentiment of the com- 
mittee seemed to be to recommend 
broader legal changes than when the 
panel first began iu work last sum- 
mer. 

However, Sen. Jim Allen, 
R-Ottawa, took exception to the sug- 
gestion that spouses and close 
relatives of public officials and state 
employees be subject to tl>e conflict 
of interest law, passed in 19?4 in the 
aftermath of the Watergate scandal. 
Allen said it "goes too far" and he 
doesn't think there is that mtu:h of a 
problem. 

And, Sen. Ron Hein, R-Topeka, ob- 
jected to prohibiting relatives from 
working as lobbyists "I think you're 



just arbitrarily discriminating 
against women who are married to 
legislators." Hein said. 

The decision to have the possible 
legislation drafted and considered 
today came after the committee 
heard the chairman and the general 
manager of the Kansas Turnpike 
Authority say they approved a JS.OOO 
donation sought by Mrs. Carlin to 
help produce the state promotional 
film because they considered it 
"good business." 

Although Mrs. Carlin asked that 
the contribution be switched from 
going toward support of a governocij' 
coiiference and instead make it go 
toward helping produce the film, 
they did not consider it a political 
donation in any way, just helpful to 
Kansas tourism, said Nicli Badwey 
of El Dorado and Rod Fogo of 
Wichita. 

Not only did donating to the film 
help promote tourism, which is a 
major factor in what kind of 
business the turnpike does, but the 
KTA also got credit as a sponsor of 
the Midwestern Governors Con- 
ference in Lawrence last week, 
Badwey and Fogo added. 
Badwey, chairman of the authori- 



ty, and Fogo, chief engineer-general 
manager of the turnpike, appeared 
before the committee to explain how 
the KTA came to contribute tS.OOO to 
the film, "This is KS," which was 
shown at the governors' conference 

The involvement of Mrs Carlin in 
raising the t9O,0OO to pay for that 
film, her 112,000 fee for doing the 
solicitation and the film itself have 
become very controversial — and in 
major part led to creation of the 
legislative committee last summer 

Attorney General Robert Stephan 
concluded Mrs. Carlin. wife of Gov. 
John Carlin. broke no state law in 
raising the money for the film and in 
accepting the lee for doing it, tnit 
said it smacked of impropriety in a 
report he issued Aug 22 following an 
investigation 

Badwey and Fogo recounted for 
the committee the events which led 
to the Turnpike Authority making its 
$5,000 contribution. 

"The decision to participate in the 
production of the film was made by 
me without a thought of politics and 
only because I thought it was good 
business for the turnpike and for the 
state," said Fogo. an IB-year 
employee of the KTA. 



He is empowered to spend up to 
110,000 of KTA money, he told the 
committee, without prior board ap- 
proval, but the board always looks at 
his expenditures after tfie fact 

That's what happened in this in 
stance, with the K'TA approving the 
tS.iXM) donation to the film and the 
governors' conference on a 3-2 vote 
after it was made Two Reputilican 
legislators who are on tlie KTA by 
reason of their legislative positions. 
Sen. Robert Talklngton of lola and 
Rep. Rex Crowelt of Longton, voted 
against it. 

Slate Transportation Secretary 
John Kemp and the two public 
members of the tioard. Badwey and 
Richard Rock of Arkansas City, all 
appointees of Carlin, approved it. 

Here is the chronological genesis 
of the contribution, as explained by 
Badwey and Fogo: 

— Last March, Badwey was in 
Topeka. Having just learned the 
state was to host the governors' con- 
ference, he approached Shirley 
Allen, Carlin's administrative assis- 
tant, about doing something to help 

— Badwey asked Fogo if it was a 
"reasonable thing" for the KTA to 
do and Fogo agreed that it was 



~ In early Augiat, Mn. Carlio 
contacted Badwey and aiked him 
"what we had in mind" a* far ■■ 
making a contribution. Badwey said 
be thought the KTA might pay for a 
luncheon or dinner, or "something 
like that " at the conference She ask- 
ed him "bow about rr.SOO?'" Fogo 
said tr.SOO "wasn't out of line," but 
Badwey went back to Mrs. Carlin 
and said. "How about tS.OOO?" She 
accepted 

- Badwey took it to the KTA's 
five-member board and, "We all 
agreed it would be helping our state 
have a good image." 

— Later, Mrs Carlin called 
Badwey asking him if the KTA 

would be interested in helping 
finance the promotional film "1 said 
1 didn I think so 1 said tS.OOO is 
enough. " Badwey related However, 
Mrs. Carlin said that was no pra- 
blem. because it would be the same 
SS.mo. be said, and that KTA still 
wouid be an official host for the 
governors' conference. 

"We got two for one and that's 
always a good business deal," said 
Badwey. 



Engineer cites 'money, thrill' 
as motive for sale of secrets 



By The Associated Press 

SAN FRANCISCO - The lawyer 

for a "Silicon Valley" engineer ar- 
reted for allegedly passing U.S. 
missile secrets to Polish agents said 
Tuesday his client was out for 
"money and the thrill of it" 

"It's sort of romantic to run 
around different airports and meet 
people," said William Dougherty, a 
Southern California lawyer who has 
handled other espionage cases. 

Why did he want to leave the 
clandestine, storybook existence — 
peopled by shadowy characters dub- 
bed "The Big Man" and "The 
Minister" - that brought him a for 



tune that Justice Department 
source now put at $1 million? 

"1 hate to use the cliche, but he 
wanted to come in out of the cold," 
Dougherty said by telephone from 
Villa Park. "He said he wanted to 
work for thetn (the U.S. intelligence 
c<jmmunity>." 

For 2S months, the lawyer met his 
client in Southern California tiars, 
coffeeshops and airports, passing on 
government queries and relaying 
answers to federal agents through 
questionnaires and tape recordings. 
'Throughout this period, Dougherty 
said, he did not know his client's 
identity. 

The stispect steadfastly refused to 



disclose his identity unless he got 
immtinity from prosecution, and the 
Justice Depflrtment would not grant 
the request until he revealed his 
name. Dougherty said. 

So federal agents, working with in- 
formation gleaned during the 
negotiations plus tips from a source 
in the Polish intelligence service, 
ferreted out his identity, put him 
under surveillance and arreted him 
Saturday. 

James Durward Harper Jr. was 
charged with espionage Monday 

"I didn't know his name until 
yesterday morning at 10 o'clock," 
■!aid Dougherty, 



Two more Lebanese soldiers die; 
airport chosen as site for talks 



By The Associated Press 

BEIRUT, Letianon — Snipers 
killed two Lebanese soldiers and 
wounded an Italian memt>er of the 
multinational force Tuesday, and 
the government said Lettanon's 
warring sects will hold their long- 
delayed national reconciliation 
conlerence at Beirut airport. 

A statement on etate-rtm Beirut 
radio said President Amin 
Gemayel will participate in the 
meeting Thursday of Moslem, 
Druse and Christian leaders, aim- 
ed at ending eight years of tur- 
moil. It said U.S. Marines and 
other members of the multina- 



tional force patrolling the capital 
will guard them 

The conference was called for in 
the Sept 26 cease-fire that reduc- 
ed but did not halt three weeks of 
civil war Bickering over where 
and when to hold the conference 
has delayed the conference 

It is unclear why the airport site 
was chosen Anti-government 
gunners have been shelling and 
sniping at the 1,600 Marines 
deployed at the airport for weeks 
Two Marines have been killed and 
six wounded since last Friday 

Violations of the cease-fire per- 
sisted Tuesday State radio said 
two Lebanese army soldiers were 



killed at positions near Chiyib. a 
stronghold of Shiite Moslem 
mihtiamen It also reported gun- 
fights between army positions at 
Souk el-Gharb overlooking the air- 
port and surrounding Druse 
areas 

An Italian soldier suffered a 
gunshot wound in the right 
shoulder on the road linking 
Beirut to the airport, a spokesman 
for the Italian contingent said. He 
said the man did not require 
hospital treatment 

Government sources said of- 
ficial invitations for Syria and 
Saudi Aratria to send observers 
would be sent today 




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Editorial 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Wednesday. Oct. 19. 1983 — 4 



The right to home education 



The Kansas Supreme Court is reviewing 
a Johnson County District Court case from 
last January in which the judge refused to 
permit a couple to teach their children at 
home in Heu of sending them to a public 
school. 

The case deals with the Kansas law on 
compulsory education, and whether home 
instruction can constitute a private school. 

According to Kansas law, children bet- 
ween the ages of 7 and 15 must attend a 
public school or a "private, denomina- 
tional or parochial school " Any non-public 
school must be held for about the same 
amount of time as a public school and be 
taught by a "competent instructor." 

The argument for the couple is that they 
have the right to educate their children as 
they see fit. The state's interest is that the 
children receive an adequate education. 
The argument against the couple is that 
the mother is not a qualified educator. 
therefore the children are not being taught 
as well as in the public system. 

The issue, however, should not deal with 
whether the mother is a "qualified 
teacher." in the sense of whether she has a 
college degree and formal teacher train- 
ing. The basis of the decision should be 
whether the children are receiving an ade- 
quate education. 

Instead of ruling on the basis of the 
qualifications of the instructor, the ruling 
should be based on whether the children 
have been educated up to the level of 

Paul Hanson. Editor 



children their age in the public school 
system. 

Only through testing of the children can 
a fair decision be reached Each case of 
this type should be treated individually. 
This can be done through a universal 
testing program to be administered to all 
children whether in a public, private or 
home school situation. 

If a student does not have as good a 
grasp of subjects as his public school 
counterparts, the student's education 
should be examined. If the teaching is in- 
adequate, the student should be placed into 
a different school situation for his own 
good. However, the state should not step in 
where there is no need for intervention, 

The only checks the state should make 
are whether the child is being taught the 
basic subjects, such as reading, writing, 
arithmetic, geography, history and gram- 
mar, and whether the student is learning 
them at least as well as he would in a 
public school. 

With the questions concerning quality of 
public education and what can and cannot 
be taught in public schools, parents are 
seeking alternatives to public education 
for the good of their children. If the 
parents are capable of teaching the 
children and want to give them the in- 
dividualized attention they could not 
receive in a public classroom situation, 
they should have every right to do so. 

Brad Gillispie, Editorial Page Editor 



Stepping to a peacetime draft 



World Series wrap-up, 



As a Ptiillies' fan who went public 
with that hope in a recent column, 
what can t say about the juet- 
concluded World Series ' 

Last week was a sad one if you 
were a Phillies' fan On the other 
hand, it was pleasant for Orioles' 
supporters As is true of any game, 
afterwards someone always 
celebrates. Also, someone always 



The Orioles were far and away ttie 
better clutt this time around They 
are the champions - this year. Nexl 
year may be another story, 
however There hasn't t)een a team 
b«come World Series' champions 
two years in a row since the Yankees 
did it in 1977 and 1978 Before that, 
the Cincinnati Reds did it. For the 
world championship team to repeal 
itself is something which doesn't 
happen very often. 



At least the Phillies made it to the 
World Series this year That's better 
than they've done tiirough most of 
their existence. 

In 1M«. while I was in the Army in 
Maryland, 1 went to a whole tiatchof 
games the Phillies played. It was a 
cheap way to spend part of a 
weekend pass. Soldiers could get a 
seat in the bleachers for JO cents 
That was quite a bargain, par- 
ticularly for a Saturday afternoon 
double-header 

All the Phillies' fans were 
delirious with joy that year because 
the team was not going to finish in 
the cellar! As a matter of (act, for a 
while it appeared as if they might 
actually finish in the first division I 
don't remember what their final 
position in the standings was — but it 
was not in last place And that caus- 




30EL CLIMENHAC.A 

Collegian Columnist 



ed great rejoicing in the streets of 
Philadelphia. 

Phillies' fans have always had to 
tie satisfied with crumbs. 



James T. Farrell undoubtedly is 
turning over in his grave at my gall 
in having lat)eled him, were he still 
alive, as a possible Phillies' fan. 
That man in truth never did root for 
any other than a Chicago team. 



It pleased me to see Paul Owens. 
Phillies' manager, have enough of 
the historical sense of baseball to put 
Joe Morgan. Pete Rose, and Tony 
Perez all together in the starting 
lineup for the final game of the 
Series on Sunday. These three men 
are among the truly great players of 
the game — and they've been around 
a long time (Th«e three men. in- 
cidentally, were all members of that 
Cincinnati Reds team which won 
l>ack-to-t>ack World Series before 
the Yankees.) 



None of this is intended to t>ad- 
mouth the current glory of the 



Baltimore Orioles 

The players on this team are truly 
something else. There's no question 
in my mind but that Rick Oempeey 
and Eddie Murray are among the 
finest players in iMiseball. 

And the sharp-shooting manage- 
ment of Joe Altobelli was without 
doubt among the canniest I've ever 
seen. I do have a qtiestlon in this 
reftard. hHwever. Why i% It that ua 
often the next year a smart manager 
like this gets fired (as happened 
several years ago to AltottelU , when 
he managed the San Francisco 
Giants)? I hope that doesn't happen 
to him again. 



Guess what's bach? 

It's made of paper. It's used as a 
piece of identification. It was once 
tMimed in protest. 

Yes, draft cards are back. Well, 
technically, since there is no draft, 
you really can't caU them draft 
cards. I guess I could call them "Of- 
ficial Notification of Compliance by 
Registration with the Selective Ser- 
vice" cards. 

The Associated Press reported 
Wednesday that the Selective Ser- 
vice is printing the cards at the t>ot- 
tom of the notification letter sent to 
every male who registers with the 
Selective Service. The cards can be 
clipped out and carried in a wallet. 

Wil Ebel, Selective Service 
spokesman, said the reason the 
cards are being issued is because of 
convenience. The cards are more 
convenient to carry than the 
registration confirmation letter 
when a young male has to prove he 
has registered with the Selective 
Service in order to receive federal 
student financial aid and in order to 
be eligible for some jobs programs, 
Ebel said. 

I thought all a student had to do to 
prove compliance with the Selective 
Service Act in order to be eligible for 
federal financial aid was to sign a 
statement on a form stating the stu- 
dent has complied with the law. or 
hasn't for some reason (being a 
female is a sure-fire way to keep 
from complying with the act). 

I don't know about the jobs pro- 
grams stuff, but I thought the same 
bureaucratic machine which makes 
it possible for colleges to check 
students' compliance could do the 
same thing for the jobs programs. If 
it doesn't do so now, couldn't the 
Selective Service do the same thing 
for these programs that it does for 
the Department of Education in 
checking for compliance with 
roistering for the draft? 

It seems like the Selective Service 
has dreamed up another way to 
waste taxpayers' money by 
redesigning a letter which serves no 
purpose. The fact that the cards 
don't have to be carried at all limes 
weakens the reason for even making 
them available. 

1 don't know where my com- 
pliance letter ii, IV% at home 
Homewliere, or It's In a safety 
deposit box at the bank. The only 
reason I would need to even look at 
the thing would be just to see what it 
looks like. 1 don't know my registra- 





BRIAN LA RUE 

Collejtijn Columnist 



tion number and I really don't care 
what it is. I've registered and I've 
signed the necessary paperwork so I 
can receive federal financial aid. 
Why bother to send out little cards 
which can be lost — and maybe used 
fraudulently? 

I suspect ttie real reason these 
cards are being sent out is to get 
Americans ready for a peacetime 
draft. Before you start catting me a 
Communist or a bubble-headed 
lit>eral, let me stale my case. 

First, the old draft law went out of 
existence in 1975. America was sick 
of Vietnam and the Watergate era. I 
believe the peacetime draft was 
discontinued partially in response to 
the repercussions to end the Viet- 
nam era; partially because the 
military liad a hard time keeping 
qualified people in its ranks. A 
military with people who want to be 
in it had to be better than a military 
which had people in it to serve their 
time aivd get out, some critics 
argued. 

Well, I guess things didn't work 
out too good. Perhaps this 
"volunteer military" was seen by 
some as an admission of America's 
weakness (e.g. the attacks against 
American embassies and the 
hostage crisis in Irani. The mililary 
was regarded as tieing a less than 
worthy profession. Salaries for an 
enlisted man were fine — as long as 
he didn't have a wife and children to 
support Stories about military per- 
sonnel who had trtHible making 
financial ends meet w«re com- 
monplace 

I 0iets the mlUtary wun't the 
place to "be ail you can be." 

Americans tiecame repulsed at 
this "sign" of "weakness" and 
wrote their congressmen, who saw a 
way to gain some votes. Add this to 



worries about the strength of tlw 
military, and voUal the Selective 
Service Act was bom 

I remember some people griping 
about signing up, despite the 
reassurance that this didn't mean 
you would be drafted. I had some 
doubts, but 1 registered, figtiring 
that if there was a draft, I probably 
wouldn't be drafted. I also figured 
that since I have been provided wiUi 
many opporiunities which others die 
for in other countries, 1 owe some 
sort of responsibility to defend my 
counti7 in case of war. 

Then came the Solomon Amend- 
ment, which tied registration with 
federal Tmancial aid to students It 
was declared unconstitutional in 
June by U.S. District Judge Ikinald 
Alsop. In July, the U.S. Supreme 
Court stayed Alsop's ruling but is 
allowing the amendment to be en- 
forced while it reviews the whole 
matter. 

Protests were staged against the 
controversial rule, but none have 
caught on like the anti-draft protests 
of the 19G0S or the anti -nuclear 
weapons protests of the 19B0b. Some 
college students complied with 
registration for patriotic purposes; 
some complied tiecause it was the 
law; some complied because they 
need financial aid in order to attend 
college. 

The military has all the recruits it 
can handle, thanks to imemploy- 
ment and inflation. More money is 
t>eing pumped into new equipment 
and better salaries However, if the 
economy improves, the military 
might become understaffed again. 

Now comes the new cards. 1 
haven't heard many people com- 
ment one way or another on this new 
development, but I hope people are 
thinking about it 

Look at the international news. 
American soldiers are in Lebanon, 
acting as "peace keepers" in a con- 
flict which may have no end 
American military advisers are in 
Et Salvador, and it looks as though 
soldiers may be on their way soon. 
Some are already calling El 
Salvador "America's next 
Vietnam." 

The step to moving into a 
peacetime draft is to get people ac- 
customed to carrying around cards 
in their pocket. White 1 cannot prove 
a draft will occur within the next five 
years, I've got a hunch it will 

After all, 1964 is just around the 
comer 



What is the attraction and fascina- 
tion of tiaseball? 

I think I know the answer. Ilie um- 
pire always calls out at the beginn- 
ing of a game, "Play ball!" He 
doesn't yell, "Get to work!" 



I hope Pete R(»e is able to play for 
as many more years as he wants to. 
I wouldn't blame him a bit if he went 
to Japan or the Mexican League 
when the time comes that a team in 
the major leagues doesn't pick him 
up. Personally, I'd like to see him go 
back to the Oncimvati Reds I think 
that would be a fitting place for him 
to end his career. 



To all you Phillies' fans (or those 
of you who rooted for a team that 
didn't make it this time) I say. "Just 
wait until next yeari " 

And now stack up the wood for the 
hot-stove league — and let's get into 
some proper reminiscing. We'll sit 
here and wait for April to come 
again 




" IN -THie «eA4ii>/AR we t^ach woo 
How TO tee,, ?i£t,\>, Kidk a»JI> 



r Ler ters^ 



Burning draft cards 



Editor, 

Draft cards! What is this? I 
thought we had learned our lesson 
concerning draft cards during Viet- 
nam. Have we forgotten that 
thousands and thousands of people 
during this time burned their draft 
cards in defiance of this immoral 
and oppressive action. And tliat 
those who complied with it gravely 
r^ret It now? Jtist go to any VA 
hospital and ask tt>em. 

I can remember when draft 
regiitration was first reinstituted in 
ino. It was stressed very tiighly that 
this was "only a registration" — mrt 



indicative of any upcoming draft. 
What a bunch of bull that was. I sup- 
pose that if we're lied to gradually 
the government thinks we won't 
catch on. And if they violate our 
rights gradually we'll be less likely 
to organize effective protests and 
legislative action against it 

Well, let me tell you that they're 
wrong. There are a lot of us who still 
remember what happened, and 
there are a lot of us who can stlil see 
what's goiiig on despite the opiating 
nature of the government techni- 
ques. 

If we have a war. and there are not 



enough volunteers to tight it, this 
tells me something about the war. If 
we must force, through threat of 
pimishment, people to fight, it 
makes me wonder who it is we're 
righting for and where the freedom 
is that we claim to be defending. 

tf there is another war soon and I 
t)elievein its purpose (whichlhigMy 
doubt will happen i . 1 will surety par- 
ticipate. But until then, my draft 
card will bum and I will not leave 
this cotmtry. 

ClirtilUD 8. ViMI 

Senior In psychology 

■nd philosophy 



ASK sees need for tougher standards 



KANfUSTATE COLLEOIAN, W«4n*i^y,Oelob«r1t, 1M3 



I 



By LAURl DIEHL 
Collegian Repoitct 



High-school graduates would have 
been required lo complete 20 houn 
of requirements, including com- 
puter science atid a foreign 
language, if the state Board of 
Education had accepted an 
Associated Students of Kansas pro- 
posal at its Oclotier meeting. 

ASK presented a plan at the state 
school board meeting OqI. 5 that 
would increase high -school gradua- 
tion requirements from 17 to JO 
hours Required would be four hours 
of English, three hours each ot 
science arid mathematics, three 
hours of social studies, two hours of 
a foreign language, one hour of 
physical education and a half hour of 
computer science. 

But, an official from Manhattan's 
USD SSi said he was glad the propsa) 
was rejected and said ASK is 
overlooking non-college bound high- 
tchoot students. 

"I'm glad the state board was 
shrewd enough not to accept the 
ASK proposal," said Tom Hawk, 
director of secondary instniction 
and curriculum developement for 
USD 383. "Not every student is 
college -bound, by enforcing re- 
quirements from the ASK proposal, 
you would effectively exclude these 
students from high school. About 70 
percent of Manhattan high-school 



High school requirements 
may face future changes 



students go to college, but we have lo 
remember the other 30 percent." 

Tracy Turner, junior in ecortomlcs 
and ASK Academic Affairs Commit- 
tee chairman, said the prapa«al was 
based on the National Oimmisslon 
on Excellence in Education 
report,"A Nation at Risk." 

"The commissian studied the 
educational system for a year and a 
half," Turner said, "lite report was 
very critical of tfie current system " 

Turner said ASK presented its pro- 
posal to the state school board 
t>ecause ASK deals with educational 
matters and the commission's 
report has come to the attention of 
political candidates 

"Since this is an election year, 
many candidates are latching onto 
the topic (of educationi," he said. 
"ASK i* interested because it has 
the public's attention." 

Turner admitted, however, that 
there may t>e problems with the ASK 
proposal. 

"College students tend to be the 
better high -school students," be 
said. "Also, ASK delegates are some 
o( the better college students. Per- 
sonally, I am concerned that the pro- 
posal does not represent the high- 



school student, but the upper college 

studmta." 

Turner said the stricter high- 
school requirement proposal is a 
back-to-basics approach. 

' ' When big schools started offering 
mini -classes, they got into trouble 
with tbebailcs," he said. "Changing 
class requirements probably will not 
affect a lA school in Western Kan- 
sas, but a fiA Shawnee Mission 
school might see s lot of cliangee." 
Kansas high schools are ranked by 
siie on a system with lA being the 
smallest and 6 A the largest. 

The state school board did not ac- 
cept the ASK proposal, however, and 
supported a 20>bour plan which 
allowed for more elective classes. 

If this plan receives final approval 
at the board's Novemtier meeting, 
high-school students will be required 
to take (our hours of English, three 
hours of social studies, two hours 
each of science and math, and one 
hour of physical education. The plan 
would go into effect in May 1964. 

Currently, students must have 17 
hours of requirements which include 
several hours of electives. fills dif- 
fers from the Imard's plan by requir- 
ing only three hours of English, two 



hours of social studies, and one hour 
of math. 

Turner said he believes the 
board's proposed requirements are 
a step in the right direction. 

"The committee proposed 
something for which to strive," he 
said. "We were not talking abou' 
making education good enough, we 
were talking about making it ex- 
cellent When lobbying, you always 
ask for a little more than you expect 
to get." 

Hawk said the state school board's 
increased requirements proposal 
would not affect Manhattan Higli 
School. 

"The only requirement we do not 
have is two hours of science," he 
said. "But there is already a pro- 
posal before the Manhattan school 
board to increase our requirement to 
two hours" 

Christi Hooper, senior in computer 
science, said the state board's own 
plan allows students greater flex- 
ibility. 

"Electives should encourage 
students to gain skills they can use 
throughout their life," she said 
"With all the proposed requirements 
fin the ASK proposali, it does not 
give much opportunity to take elec- 
tives 

Hawk said hl^ school is the last 
chance many students get to take 
vocational, music, or humanities 
classes 



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State court ponders home education ruling 



By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA ~ In a potentially far- 
reaching case, the state's highest 
court was asked Tii«day to decide 
whether a Johnson County couple 
violated Kansas' compulsory educa- 
tion law by schooling thieir two 
children in their home. 

Por more than an hour, the Kan- 
sas Supreme Court heard attorneys 
from both sides argue whether a 
Johnson County District Court judge 
was wrong witen he ruled last 
January that ttie children, Anna and 
Matthew Sawyer of Spring Hill, 
could not be taught at home. 

The question before the coiui is 
whether the home instruction given 
by the parents, Tom and Bonnie 
Sawyer, was in effect a "private 
scbool" in the eyes of the law. 

In Kansas, children ages T through 
15 must attend a public school or a 
"private, denominational or 
parochial school" The only require- 
ment is that non-public schools be 
taught liy ■ 'competent Instructor" 
and that classes last (or about the 
same amount o( time as in public 
school, said Christopher C. liiff, a 



Kansas City, Mo. attorney represen- 
ting the Sawyers. 

He argued that parents have a 
constitutional and "tundamental 
right to educate their children in a 
way they see tit." 

Moreover, lliff contended that 
Johnson County authorities (ailed to 
sufficiently prove that Sawyer was 
not a competent teacher She is not a 
certified teacher in Kansas, but has 
l''>i years of college. She was the 
primary instructor for her two 
children, 9- year-old Anna and 
12-year-old Matthew. 

The parents called their home 
school Longview School, Inc. 
However , it is not accredited by the 
state of Kansas. 

Ilift said the children were taught 
most of the same courses offered in 
the Spring Hill public school system • 
reading, writing, arithmetic, 
geo^aphy, history and grammar. 

The Sawyers moved to Spring Mill, 
a community o( nearly 2,000 utKNit 10 
miles south o( the Kansas City area, 
from Tennessee m IMQ. The two 
children were in the Spring Kill 
elementary school until the start of 



the 1962-83 school year when the 
parents began to teach them at 
home. 

A truancy lawsuit was brought by 
Johnson County authorities in the 
fall of 1982, and Johnson County 
District Judge Bill E. Haynes ruled 
in January 1963 that the children 
were truants and could not be taught 
at home. 

The children now attend a private, 
non-accredited denominational 
school in Johnson County, the 
Shawnee Christian Academy. Both 
parents were in the court for today's 
arguments. 

Susan Kulp StoUe, assistant 
district attorney for Johnson Coun- 
ty, urged the jttttices to uphold the 
(Ustrict court ruling. She argued that 
Sawyer's lack of education and for- 
mal training in teaching disqualified 
her as an instructor tor her children 

"The decision of the court was in 
the beat interests of the children," 
saidStoUe. 

During questioning by the 
justices, stie conceded that tliere 
was nothing in Kansas law to outlaw 



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"home schools" and she agreed that 
there were no guidelines in the law 
to determine who is a competent in- 
structor. 

Justice David Prager asked 
whether the district judge had set 
forth any criteria in his ruling for 
measuring the competency of 
Sawyer or other teachers in non- 
accredited private schools. No, 
replied Stolle. 

Should the Judge have done so, 
asked Prager. 

"It woidd have been helpful," said 
Stolle. 

Iliff told the justices that he was 
not seeking "some sweeping deci- 
sion that all home schools are 
private schools," Init merely wanted 
to fon:e the state of Kansas to ade- 
quately justify its decision against 
the Sawyers. Yet, he too conceded 
that the potential effects ot the case 
went beyond just the Sawyers. 

"The issue here affects all unac- 
credited private schools," said Ditf 

l^e tusticH iook the case under 
consideration after the arguments 
and should issue a decision at their 
next opinion date, Dec. 2. 



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Dean interrupts 'obscene' show 

JOHNSON CITY, Tenn. - Former "Saturday Night Uve" come- 
dian Garrett Morris cut short his appearance at a college homecom- 
ing after 100 patrons walked out and a dean interrupted his act to 
telt him it was too otiscene 

"The trip wasn't lost I certainly learned a lot,' Morris said later 

Morris was telling jokes about college, parties and the ditferences 
Ijetween the sexes Friday night before about 600 people at East Ten- 
nessee State University. 

Carl Purvis, president of the Student Govenmient Association, 
said sponsors were looking for an entertainer who "would appeal to 
an entire audience; who would uphold an exciting, wholesome at- 
mosphere For homecoming " 

But people started walking out on Morris and Dorm an Stout, the 
dean of student affairs, interrupted him in the middle of his act and 
(old him to "tone down " his material 

Morris returned to the stage a few minutes later and told the au- 
dience, "You're going to gel a much shorter show than planned " 

After the show, a group of students w«it backstage to apologize to 
Morris. Despite the flap, Morris said he was willing to return some- 
day to entertain at the college. 

Woman reacts to airing of movie 

SPRINGFIELD. Ohio - Barbara Scbanti Buffmgton said a televi- 
sion movie about a female police otficer who poses nude for a girlie 
magaiioe "tapped the personal feelings and conflicts" she went 
through during a similar real-life experience. 

But Buffington, 27, said "Police Woman Centerfold." aired on 
NBC Monday night, differed in many ways from her experience as 
the subject of an April 1982 Playboy maga^ne layout. 

As in the movie, Buffington was whisked off to Chicago in 
November 1961 for a whirlwind (otu* and photo tryouts. 

But she said her S-year-old son. Doug, was not beaten up at school 
and adorned with pinups of his mother, as in a scene from the 
movie. 

She also said of the fictitious Jennifer Oaks, played by actress 
Melody Anderson, "she stuck to her guns" about po«ing, while Buff- 
ington said she often wondered if she made the right decision 

The movie producers talked with her only briefly, she said, taking 
most information for the script from newspaper clippings, and she 
said she was not paid for the use of her story. 

Mayor Roger Baker and City Manager Thomas Bay said they wat- 
ched .NFL football on television Monday night instead of the movie. 
"It's called good taste, " Bay said "It's a matter of taste to have it 
put on in the first place NBC doesn't have any taste." 

Buffington was suspended for 37 days because of the layout. She 
has since married and had another child 

Radio search of space to expand 

LOS ANGELES - Astronomer Carl Sagan says that earthlings 
now have 8,1 million radio channels to scan in the search tor sounds 
from life on other worlds. 

Sagan, a Cornell University professor and president of the 
Planetary Society, said Monday that a "universe-scanning system" 
called META - Megachannel ExtraTerrestial Assay — has been 
established at Har\'ard. It can search millions of frequencies, 
monitoring l to 20 billion hertz, by sweeping a small band of sky 
near Polaris, the north star. 

Because of the vast distances involved, "there would be no 
dialogue, only monologue," Sagan said. "They talk, and we listen." 

Wilh a grant from the Planetary Society, users of the program 
now can monitor atMot 8 4 million frequencies the next tour yean 
UBtn^ chcaf), Vlg^tvieLeht microctup iectanold^y, he said. 

The Los Angeles Herald Examiner interviewed Sagan by 
telephone from Ithaca, NY., where he spoke on META to the Divi- 
sion of Planetary Sciences of the American Astronomical Society 



Black public college enrollment rises 



By The College Press Service 

Predominantly black public col- 
lies, which three years ago greeted 
news of the first round of federal 
education budget cuts and 
desegregation decisions with wam- 
ingB they might not be able to sur- 
vive, are enjoying significant enroll- 
ment increases this fall, ad- 
ministrators report. 

Southern University added over 
500 new students this fall at its Baton 
Rouge campus and now has its 
second-tu^iest enrollment. 

At Grambling, enrollment has 
equaled its 1967 high, and it "could 
be the fastest -growing small institu- 
tion of tiigher education in tfte coun- 
try," President Joseph 6. Johnson 
said. 

At Langston University in 
Oklahoma, enrollment has zoomed 
up by a third. Altwny State in 
Georgia, Delaware State and the 
University of Maryland -Eastern 
Shore — all public black colleges — 
oijoyed enrollment increases this 
fall. 

"1 think it's quite positive that out 
of our M members, 19 of our institu- 
tions either increased their popula- 
tion or experienced very minor 
decreases," said Joyce Payne, head 
of the Office of Advancement of 
Public Colleges in Washington, D.C. 

A significant number of 
predominantly white public col- 
leges, by contrast, have suffered 
population declines this fall. 

Enrollment at Kansas' largest 
public campuses fell two percent, 
tor example. West Virginia, South 
Dakota, Michigjin Stale, Alabama, 
Bradley, Oklahoma and Kentucky, 



among others, also lost students. 

Even some fast growing com- 
munity colleges are having trouble. 
In Illinois, Waubonsee tTommunity 
College's enrollment is down four 
percent. Houston Community Col- 
lege barely stayed even with last 
year. 

Overall, the nation's total student 
population Is supposed to stay at or 
near last year's record 12.4 million, 
before gradually declining 
throughout the rest of the decade, 
according to the National Center for 
Education Statistics. 

But public black colleges are do- 
ing well at the moment. 

Observers attribute the enroll- 
ment increases to a flight from more 
expensive private black schools, to 
better "visibility," and even to 
desegregation consent decrees, 
which black school administrators 
once worried would drive their 
students to newly-accraslble, larger 
white schools . 

"Some schools didn't come out 
well on their (consent decrees), but 
we did, and the result is more money 
[or enhanced programs and 
recruiting," Clayton Lewis, com- 
munications director at Southern, 
said. 

But Payne said "we're seeing 
growth in some states not affected 
by the (desegregation) suits. In 
Texas, (or example, Prairie View 
and Texas Southern are doing well 
financially, but there's been a 
decline in enrollment." 

Dillard University, however, has 
done well in combining Increased 
money with new recruiting. A new 
foundation grant, for example, will 
establish a new computer sciences 



major that, according to research 
director Dr. Monte Piliawsky, ought 
to help attract more new students to 
the campus. 

"Grambling." spokesman Ernest 
Miles pointed out, "has had perhaps 
more publicity than any other school 
in Louisiana. We've done four 
documentaries. We have < public ser- 
vice announcements) on TV and 
radio And we put a lot of effort Into 
high-school recruiting. It all starts 
adding up in visibility." 

The boom doesn't extend to 
private black colleges, however. 
There are 10 percent (ewer 
freshmen at private schools this 
year, reports Harriet Schmiel of the 



United Negro College Fund in New 
York 

"You're kKddng at the future vrith 
this (declining freshman enroll- 
ment) , and it doesn't look good," she 
said. 

Schmiel said she believK competi- 
tion from both black and white 
public colleges for top black 
students may make ttie private 
black college decline permanent. 

"In some states," she said, 
"there's a very fierce recntitment 
battle — only I wouldn't say battle 
since it's very one-sided — to get 
more black students to go to 
(predominantly white) state 
schools." 



GM pays record settlement 
for employee discrimination 



By The Associated Press 

WASHlNGItiN - General Motors 
Corp., the nation's leading 
automaker, agreed Tuesday to a 
$42. S million settlement of a ID- year- 
old sex and race discrimination 
complaint, the largest such agree- 
ment in history. 

Clarence Thomas, chairman of the 
Equal Employment Opportunity 
Commission, joined representatives 
from management and unions for 
GM's employees as the five-year 
pact was formally signed. 

Besides establishing goals for hir- 
ing and promotion of women and 
members of minority groups, the 
agreement Includes a novel $15 
million educational package design- 
ed to provide scholarships for GM 



employees and their family 
members at four-year colleges, two- 
year colleges and technical schools. 

The case stems from discrimina- 
tion charges brought against 
General Motors in 1973. Former 
EEOC Commissioner William H. 
Brown HI brought the complaint, 
citing Title VII. the anti- 
discrimination law barring patterns 
and practices of employment 
discrimination in a company. 

The parties negotiated intermit- 
tently over the last 10 years, and an 
intense effort to bring about a settle- 
ment began in June. 

Under terms of the education por- 
tion of the agreement. 28 coliegra 
and universities will receive en- 
dowments of 1250,000 each over the 
five years. 





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By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 

1 Soothing 

lotion 
5 Satisfied 
g Converse 

12 Medicinal 
plant 

13 French 
friend 

14 Wander 

15 Ragtime 
dance 

17 Sister of 

Ares 
IB - Earbarl 
19 African 

antelopes 

21 Make choice 

22 Grate 

23 - -tac-toe 
2S Univ. in 

Dalla>i 
28 Bridle 

straps 
31 Jewish 

month 
33 Viper 
35 German 

admiral 
3SJabs 
3S Work unit 



WGreeic 9( Yeans: dial. 

letter S7 Inquires 

11 German river Sg Old salt 



U Money of 
account 

45 "Let the 
buyer- " 

4T Financial 

51 Kind of 
e\am 

52 Vaudeville 
dance 

MPart 
SS Actress 
Arden 



SSDirk 
DOWN 

1 — aurhum 

2 Astringent 

3 Solitary 
i "The Wizard 

of -Park" 
i -Gandhi 
i Ostrichlike 

bird 
T — -eye (gem) 
B Folds 
Aoiwer to yesterday's puzzle, 

P 




Average salution time 



1 Lively dance 

10 Greedily 
eager 

11 Hardy girl 
IS Yelps 

20 Malay 
glblwn 

23 Faucet 

24 Altar 
phrase 

25 Stage dance 
27 Employ 

29 InccRne after 
taxes 

30 Red or 
Coral 

32 Entertains 
34 Propose 
37 To be, in 

Barcelona 
39 Courage 
tZ Bowler's 

button 

44 Ninnies 

45 Adriatic 
wind 

46 Love god 

48 Film detective 

49 First-rate 

50 - majeste 
MEggs 





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English tran-slation n PERFECTION 



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CRVPToquir 10-19 

DBQ MIQFD,f«HJQ HMJIQFPZIK PJ AZ 

BQF D AQ J. 

Veiterdiy's Cryptoqiilp - YOITNG HENRY THE EIGHTH'S 
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Consumer quiz offers insight 
to small claims court system 

Rv jnvrF- rANTRRi I located. 7. b, F«Ut. Tljere it iw Jury invoi 



By JOYCE CANTRELL 
ContribuUng Writer 

EflUr'i ihW: TM( k tht ftmt aiUEti \m m 
bw-wvclh Btrtn 4n^ w4U nviiHcr Ihbm. 
Ttr arlbt b > «»|M •! ttw PncUnB rv 

Take the following quiz to deter- 
mine how much you ktww about 
small claims court. 

1. The purpose of the small claims 
court is to provide a formal way to 
■olve certain l^al problems. 

a. True. 

b. False. 

2. Claims for money or property 
must be less than: 

a. $500. 

b. 1100. 
C. ts,ooo. 
d. tlO.OOO. 

3. There is a (Uing fee of: 

a. SO. 
b.t2S. 
c.tSO. 
d. fio. 
i. In smaU claims court: 

a. You mttst be represented by 
an attorney. 

b. You cannot be represented by 
an attorney 

c. If you are the defendant, you 
may request a public defender. 

d. a. and c. above. 

9. Those who tile must be more than : 

a. 18 years of age. or be 
represented by someone over age 18. 

b. 21 years of age, or be 
represented by someone over age 21 . 

c. 16 ye^rs of age, or be 
represented by someone over age 16 

d. None of the above. 

B. You can file a claim against so- 
meone even if you _ do not know 
where the person is currently 



kicated. 

a. True. 

b. Falw. 

7. A jury of six persons liitms to the 
claims in small claims court. 

a. True. 

b. False. 

8. Even thoi^ ytw may win your 
case and payment is ordered to be 
made to you, the court cannot 
guarantee and is not responsible for 
coliection, 

a True. 
b False. 

Answers and explanations to the 
small claims court quiz: 

1. b. Falw, TV small claims court 
was established as an inexpensive, 
informal method ot solving certain 
legal problems quickly . 

2. a. Claims for money or property 
must be less than S500. You must be 
able to prove that the person against 
whom you are tiling a claim is legal- 
ly responsible to compensate you for 
the loss. 

3. d. tio. A riluig fee ol tio must be 
paid in order to begin the small 
claims process. 

4. b. In Kansas, you cannot be 
represented by an attonvey. This 
helps to reduce the coats involved 
since both parties prepare and pre- 
sent their own case. 

5. a. TlMse who file must be over age 
18, or must be reprsented by so- 
meone over age tB 

8. b. False, Any person or business in 
Kansas may be sued in small claims 
court if you think they owe you 
money or property, but you must 
know the address of the party being 
sued in order that a notice to appear 
in court (a summons) can be 
presented to them. 



7. b. FbUc. Ttiere it no jury involv- 
ed. Both parties explain their side Ot 
the case to the Judge Evidence, 
documents or other material needed 
to support your case may be 
presented to the Judge regarding the 
case. After hearing trath sides, the 
judge will immediately make a deci- 
sion or will continue the case to 
another date. 

8. a. Tmr. U you win your case, it's 
up to you to collect what is trwed to 
you. If the person does not pay as 
ordered, you should try to collect by 
calling or writing letters, keeping 
copies of the letters for your files. If 
payment still is not made, other 
legal means are available such as 
gemtshment of wages or other 
methods Before deciding to sue so- 
mecHie in small clabns court, it's a 
good idea to consider whether or not 
the personyou are suing will tieable 
to |My if the decision is in your favor. 

Before deciding to use the small 
claims court, make a reasonable ef- 
fort to contact the other party and 
work out a compromise. Keep a 
record of those attempts. If a com- 
(H^mise cannot t)e reached, the 
small claims court may be what you 
need. If more information is desired 
concerning the small claims court 
system, consult the brochure, 
"Small Claims Court," published by 
the Kansas Bar Association and the 
Kansas Association of District Court 
Clerks and Administrators, 
available in Manhattan at the Riley 
County Courthouse. 

If you have decided to use small 
claims court and would like some 
helpful hints on how to prepare your 
case, "Everyt)ody's Guide to Small 
Claims Court" by Ralph Warner is 
an excellent source to consult. 



Rapist's escape brings call for prison review 



By The Associated Press 

OLATHE — The Johnson County 
district attorney has asked for a 
review of security procedures at the 
Kansas Reception and Diagnostic 
Center following the escape of a con- 
victed rapist Monday, 

Dennis Moore said Tuesday he had 
asked for the review of the 
maximum-security unit in a letter to 
Michael Barbara, secretary of the 



Kansas Department of Corrections. 

The escapee, 22-year-old Daniel 
Wood Jr. of Kansas City, Mo., was 
captured without incident at a Kan- 
sas City apartment Monday even- 
ing. He had escaped by climbing two 
tS-foot fetich, and later stole a car 
to flee to Kansas City. 

Authorities said Wood had vowed 
to escape and take revenge against 
the rape victim who testified against 
him and Moore Precautions were 



taken to protect Moore and the 
woman wlMin Wood escaped, police 

said. 

Wood was sentenced Aug. 4 to SO 
years to life In prison after his con- 
viction on charges of rape, ag- 
gravated sodomy, aggravated kid- 
napping, aggravated assault, ag- 
gravated battery on a law enforce- 
ment officer and two counts of theft 
in Johnson County . 




Faculty YOUR IDEAS are 
the ones we need ! 



Union Govarning Board (UGB) la • 
group of tan studanis, thraa faculty 
mamMrs, and ona alum, who par- 
tic Ipatas diractly in Ilia managa- 
ment and oparatlon of the K- Stats 
Union. Tha board tworto with tha 



siatf to sao that tha Union is the 
klrvd ol oparatlon K-Stata should 
havft. \t you hava a law hours to da- 
vota to malta tha Union a batter 
placo, coma In and (III out an appH- 
callon. 



2 Positions Available - 2 year voting 

Application for faculty positions are available in 
the Union Director's Office. Due Oct. 25 

Interviews will begin Nov. 1 

I k-stateunJon 

host to ttie campus oaoo 



□ 



HAMAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wadnaxtay. Octebf 10. 1»«3 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, WadnMday.OclOtorltJISU 



Dairy act may reduce milk surplus 



By ELAINE 8THUTT 
CoMe^ta ttepwltr 

Dairy producers, red-meat pro- 
ducers and ultimately the consumer 
will be affeeled by the Dairy and 
Tobacco Adjustment Act o( 1963, 
which passed through the U.S. 
Senate recently. 

The bill was pcoposed as a means 
of decreasing the $2.5 billion spent 
annually by the (ederal government 
on the dairy price support program 
while still helping the dairy in- 
dustry, said Mike Beam, executive 
secretary of the Cow-Calf Stocker 
Division of the Kansas Livestock 
Association 

The goal of the bill is to stabilize 
the temporary imbalance in the sup- 
ply and demand for dairy products, 
said Mark Scanlan, aide to US Sen. 
Robert Dole. 

The current law calls tor a 
decrease in the effective support 
price Irom J12.60 to (IJ.tO on Oct 1. 
Scanlan said. The producer would l)e 
eligible for a 50-ccnt refund per 100 
pouncte of dairy product if produc- 
tion was cut by eight percent, he 
said 

Under the bill, a paid diversion 
program will go into effect from 
Jan. 1. 1964 until Feb. 28. 198S. 

"This program would include a $10 
per hundredweight to producers to 
cut bach their milk production bet- 
ween 5 and 30 percent, " Scanlan 
said. 

The producer would have two op- 
tions 10 determine the production 
history of the dairj' herd. Production 
records for 1981 1 9B2 could be sub- 
mitted for the months of Oct. 1, 1981, 
to Sept. 30. 1982 

Or, the producer could report the 
average of the two-year period 
b^lnning in 1981 This average 
would be from the same months, 
also 

The section of the proposed bill of 
most concern to individuals outside 
the dair>' industry deals with the llu 
per hundredweight incentive pay- 



Meat producers, consumers affected 



ment for reducing output by 
decreasing herd size. 

In order to comply with this provi- 
sion of the bill, an estimated in- 
crease of nearly 1.2 million head of 
dairy cattle would be taken to 
market, said Mike Sands, assistant 
professor of economics. 

"If an additional 200.(100 head of 
dairy cattle are slaughtered each 
quarter over the next year, this 
would be less than the projected in- 
crease," Sands said "However, this 
would be an additional 100 million 
pounds of beef going on the market. 

"The result would likely be a 
reduction of 11.50 to tS.SO per hun- 
dredweight on the average price of 
fed cattle per quarter The impact 
on hogs would be a tl to tl.SO per 
hundredweight reduction in the 
average price. 

"If we're culling dairy cattle, 
there's going to be more red meat 
than there is a demand for " 

People within the dairy industry 
are giving mixed reactions to the 
bill. 

"It places undiie hardship on all 
agriculture products. It puts 
pressure on other red-meat pro- 
ducts There has to be another solu- 
tion. And what the solution Is — 1 
don't know," said Ed Call, professor 
in animal science extension. 

"The bill would have a depressing 
effect on the red-meat market," he 
said. "The dairy industry has an 
obligation to correct their problem, 
but they can't do it simply." 

"If we get to the point where a lot 
of dairy producers have to liquidate, 
it will result in a shortage situation, 
and the milk price to the consumer 
could go up," said Dick Dunham, ex- 
tension specialist in dairy science 

"The real problem is we've been 
building the surplus for too long 
without any constructive way to get 



rid 0* it," Dunham said " Now we're 
faced irith getting rid of the surplus. 
By the time we do, we'll probably 
have a shortage of milk." 

The bill also calls for a cut in sup- 
port prices from 113.10 to 112.60 on 
Jan. 1, 1984, Scanlan aald. 

lo addition, the support price 
would be reduced by another SO 
cents, t>ringing the support price 
down to tl2.10. The additional 
SO-cent decrease would be used to 
help finance the paid diversion pro- 
gram 

On April 1, 1985, it the Commodity 
Credit Corp., purchases are pro- 
jected to be above 6 billion pounds of 
milk, the Secretary of Agriculture 
will implement a second 50-cent cut 
in the support price, Scanlan said. 

By that time, the paid diversion 
program will have ended, he said, 
ending the need for the 5fr<:ent self- 
help fee. However, the support price 
will still be at the $12.10 figure. If 
production is not projected to be 
more than 6 tiillion pounds, the sup- 
port price will remain at $12.60, he 
said. 

If CCC purchases are projected to 
be more than 5 billion pounds on Oct. 
1, 1985, another 50-cent cut will be 
put into effect reducing price sup- 
port to $11.60, Scanlan said. 

If, however, purchases are below 
five billion pounds, the secretary 
can raise the price support, depen- 
ding on the needs of the nation for 
milk products. This action would act 
as an incentive for dairy producers 
to increase production, he said 

"The dairy incentive program has 
more going for it than reducing the 
price support," Dunham said. 

"The only way cutting prices will 
eventually reduce surplus is to 
starve out or financially break some 
producers where they can no longer 
operate," he said. 



The problem with the program la 
that many producer? are in a poai> 
tion that they can't cut back on pro- 
duction because of the high coat in- 
volved, Dunham added. 

A new producer has to generate so 
much each month to meet expenses. 
If prices are cut, production must be 
increased to meet those expenses. 
Older producers who don't have a lot 
of recent capital investments can 
justify cutting back in production, 
Dunham said. 

A dairy promotion program fund- 
ed through a mandatory IS-cent 
assessment on dairy producers alao 
would be implemented, Scanlan 
said. If elates have a checkoff, Ibe 
amount of the checkoff can be 
credited (up to lO cents) against the 
national assessment, he said. 

An amendment to the original bill 
requires the Secretary of 
Agriculture to take into account any 
adverse effect the reduction of dairy 
cattle herds would have on beef and 
pork producers. The amendment 
was introduced by Sen. Roger 
Jepsen, R-Iowa, and provides for an 
orderly marketing of dairy cattle to 
prevent dumping during any single 
quarter, he said. 

The bill passed through the Senate 
on Oct. 7, and is currently awaiting 
action in the House of Represen- 
tatives, Scanlan said. 




Equine test track nears completion 



By Tlie Collegian Staf f 

Ctmstruction of the equine exer- 
cise and physiology research track 
is almost completed and research at 
the facility is scheduled to begin 
Nov. 1. 

The research track was donated 
by the Kansas Quarter Horse Racing 
Association and Lynn Bradon, 
owner of Eureka Downs and Bradon 
Cooatruction Co, Tlie conslnictlon 
niwtiaiil nv^i«4 the Ohm uaA 
manpower to build the research 



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the Quarter Horse Association to 
conduct cardiovascular and muscle 
physiology research," said Dennis 
Slgler, assistant professor of animal 
science and associate coordinator of 
the research group. 

The departments of surgery and 
medicine, anatomy and phyatology 
and animal sciences and industry 
will be involved in ttie research. 

■n>ar* u* thniB obiecUvw to tkla 
study, Sigler said. 



"We want to establish an exercise 
model upon which future studies can 
be based and by which optimum 
training programs can be defined," 
he said, 

"Another objective is to 
characterize effects of an alter- 
native method of training," Sigler 
explained. 

"The third is to Initiate investtga- 
tion Into effects of physical exertion 
nti nuevptltiUtty el lotacttoua 
diseases," he said. 



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Scathing satire succeeds 
due to energetic performers 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN. WMlnMdty, Oclotar II, IMS 



Singer's music reveals personality 



By TOM DOWNING 
Collegian Reviewer 



"A History of the American Film" 
atretch«s the limits o[ extremity 
beyond the breaking point. 

Using two-dimensional 

characters, each a ctinglomeration 
o( movie types, Christopher Durang 
has created a satiric musical com- 
edy - sparse in mmic and scathing 
in Mtire. 

U you can stand to watch exag- 
gerated charactns unwoi^y of our 
sympathy, then you would have been 
prepared (or Monday evening's per- 
formance by the American National 
Theatre and Academy company in 
McCain Auditorium. 

ANTA is a group of 15 young ac- 
tors who have recently completed 
their professional training at 
American academic theat^i. 

Durang's satire is lost on an au- 
dience unfamiliar with the movies 
being satiriied The play succeeded 
because of the energetic actors. 

The main characters Jimmy and 
Loretta , played by Bruce Longworth 
and Suzanne Mills, chronicled the 
history of American films begiiming 
with silent pictures 

Jimmy is a gangster, a successful 
businessman, a soldier, and an 
amnesia victim. He marries and 
regrets it, fathers several children, 
and drops the atomic bomb on 
Japan. Like the typical hero, Jumny 



Review/ 



never dira, but spends a few weeks 
in the hospital instead. 

His true love, Loretta, is convicted 
for Jimmy's murder, escapes from a 
chain gang and through typical 
movie contrivances winds up con- 
nected to the other characters in the 
play. She becomes an alcoholic, 
marries a boring underground agent 
from FYance and ti^es to have 
babies. 

Jimmy's brother Hank also goes 
through this movie character 
metamorphosis, as do the other 
characters. 

The II supporting cast members 
have the comic timing this play 
needs (o pull off the rapid fire lines 
and non-stop silliness. 

In the old movie tradition, the plot 
goes all over the place. One musical 
number, "We're in a Salad," was 
wonderfully done. 

Some cast memtiers were dressed 
up as parts of a salad. The costumes 
were vaguely reminiscent of the 
vegetables l>eing portrayed. 

Although the songs are funny and 
clever they don't come out of the plot 
line. This gives the play a bumpy 
feeling. 



[t took awhile for the audience to 
get used to this kind of humor The 
first SO minutes broiight little au- 
dience reaction. 

The set was made up of a facade, 
the pfoacenium arch one sees in 
theaters, and acting areas in front 
and inside the proscenium which 
became the various places About 10 
feet up on both sides of the facade, 
there were two doors thai ^>ened (or 
some of the shorter scen^. 

To show the passage of time after 
Loretta and Jimmy first meet, a 
character dressed as God opens the 
doors and tears off pages of a large 
calendar and throws the pages off 
stage. 

Later, when Loretta Is in prison, 
she pleads to God for mercy tHit God 
appears and says, "No." But for 
nirisbmas the Virgin Mary appears 
and grants governor's pardons (or 
some of the prisoners, including 
Loretta. 

Tlieater seats were wheeled in and 
a strobe light flashed to the sound ef- 
fect of a projector during the movie 
house scenes. Sometimes these 
sound effects covered the singing. 

Overall, the performance was 
more disappointing than im- 
pressive. At least IS patrons ex- 
pressed their opinions of Durang's 
often offensive satire by leaving 
before tiie play was finished. Many 
more began walking out before the 
apfdause was over. 



By MRI.ISNA RRUNE 
CollcKlan Reporter 

About 150 people listened to Kevin 
Otaae play the guitar and sing 
original music at the Nooner Tues- 
day. Chase is a senior in animal 
scier>ces and industry. 

"This definitely has been lf>e most 
successul Nooner we've had," said 
Drew Hartel, Nooner coordinator. 

Chase's music tends to be slow, 
sad songs He said people from the 
audience and people he knows 
always ask him if he is depressed 
because that is what he shows 
through his music. Actually, he said, 
he is not depressed at all. 

"I feel lucky to have the life I've 
had, and 1 have a good outlook on the 
future," Chase said "I'm happy 
with what I'm doing." 

Some of the music Chase has writ- 
ten and performed at the Nooner 
have titles such as "Thinking Atmut 
You, " "1 Cried for You," 'Soft 
Spoken Me, Unknowing You," 
"Things Won't Be the Same," "The 
Last Time," and "Still In the Tree." 



Weaver's film chronicles survival 



By GARY JOHNSON 
Collegian Reviewer 



"We're sttrvivors and that's why 
we're here. Surviving doesn't mean 
lying on your back," Weavers' 
member Pred Hcllerman said about 
the group's 1980 Christmas Eve reu- 
nion concert at Carnegie Hall. 

Stu^iving (or the Weavers meant 
enduring the McCarthy era and be- 
ing acctaed o( being Communists. 
They persevered through those 
times when their recording contract 
was dropped, their records wouldn't 
be played on the radio, and inter- 
views o( tfiem were not allowed. In 
the midst of that uproar, the 
Weavers performed a historic Dec. 
34, 195S conceri at Carnegie Hall. 

Director Jim Brown presents the 
tkistory o( the Weavers' career in his 
fibn "Wasn't That a Tkntel " He 
•4>pta a simple style otfUniing that 
reflects the Weavers' style of music 
At timet the approach is similar to 
home movies, but always the effect 
is honest and sincere. 

Now deceased Weavers' member 
Lee Hays wrote and narrates the 
film wih the same wit and sagacity 



Review/ 



tfiat marked his earlier contribu- 
tions to tile group. It was Lee Kays 
who brought the group t>ack together 
and was instrumental in arranging 
its (^negie Hall reunion concert. 

live film traces the events leading 
up to the reunion concert, starting 
with the picnic at Hays' home when 
Ronnie Gilbert, Fred Hellerman, 
and Pete Seger were reunited, 
through rehearsing their old reper- 
toire and adding new sonp. 

Interspersed along the way are in- 
terviews wih many of the people who 
were greatly affected by the music 
of the Weavers People such as Arlo 
Gutberie, Msry Travers of Peter, 
Paul add Maigr • and Don McLean 
speak o( the importance that the 
Weavers had in bringing authentic 
folk music into the American 
mainstream. 

An interview with Holly Near 
reveals the importance o( Ronnie 
Giltwrt's onstage performances 




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"I think music is the best way for a 
person to express himself," Chase 
said. Most of his music is based on 
personal experiences. 

"My songs tend to reveal quite a 
bit," 

He said his most personal song is 
"Things Won't Be the Same." The 
song reveals true fiappenings from 
his life and asks the ({uestion, 
"Man's goal in this world is to live, 
but why does it have to be his life he 
always has to give''" 

Chase has been playing guitar 
since he was B years old When he 
was 12, he wrote his first song, which 
he performed Tuesday. The song, 
entitled "Dead Dogs," was about his 
two dogs, which went "squash, 
squash in the middle of the road," 
according to the words of the song. 
He has developed his music since 
then, but he keeps it personal. 

"1 really don't like singing other 
people's music because I feel they 
wrote it; let them sing it." 

He wrote the song "The Last 
Time" for the K-State Singers, of 
which he has been a member (or two 



where she would tlu-ow her head 
back, in a way that no woman had 
dared do before, and sing at the top 
of her lungs. 

The nim tniilds to the group's reu- 
nion concert. They open with a 
brilliant rendition of "Wimoweh" 
that is filled with all the energy and 
high-spirited zeal that they brought 
to their music 30 years before. They 
finish the evening wih one of their 
biggest hits ever, "Goodnight, 
Irene." 

Other sonp featured in the film in- 
clude "When ttic Saints Come Mar- 
chug In," which they sing at the 
opening picnic, "Kisses Sweeter 
Than Wine," and "Wasn't That a 
Time." 

Nine months after the conceri, Lee 
Hays died and, according to his 
wi^ies, was buried beneath a com- 
pofil pile. 
. "Wasn't That a Ttmel" is a film 
that definitely should not be missed. 
It is difficult to imagine anyone, no 
matter what his Laste in music mi^t 
be, who would not be affected by the 
spiritual energy and enthusiasm 
th&l the Weavers' music abounds 
with. 



years. C%ase said the Singers were 
like a family, and be wrote the song 
to tell them how he felt. The song 
says, "Don't let it be the last time to 
sing our songs." 

Chase said that he has to work to 
express himself through his music. 
He often builds songs around a title 
only, or he works with music that 
needs words He said the words and 
the music to a song come to him as 
phrases that he builds his songs 
around 

"It has to say what I'm feeling." 

Chase sang a song he had written 
just the night before, "Still in the 
Tree." The song created an analogy, 
comparing love to a (ruil tree: ''Like 
the fruit upon the tree, love has its 
seasons." 

He said he believed life has a lot of 
questiotis He would like to pursue 
his music, but he said it was such a 
big chance that he is reluctant, 

"I think a lot of people think about 
the same things that I do, tnit not to 
the extent tfial they want to say 
anything about it" 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, Oct. 19. 1983- 10 




\ T* m • 11 lit Staff/ Alien Eywlorw 

Victorious voUeyballers 

.Shantrttp lllrthrink rmbrsccs Rrnrr H'hUnry after K-SUtp's ^pcond-game viclory during the vollryball 
match aj^ainst the Fort Hay^ StMf Tigerettes in .4hearn Field lluuse Tue«idav ni^ht. 



Injured arm sidelines Bogue; 
Dickey unsure of substitute 



Bv KEVIN DALE 
Staff Writer 



Wildcat quarterback Doug Bogtie 
was forced to sit out Tuesday's prac- 
tice due to an injury he sustained to 
his throwing arm. 

Jim Dickey, K-State head football 
coach, said he plans to work his 
other quarterbacks according to 
Bogue's status. 

"We're going to start working with 
rotating our quarterbacks around 
and getting some playing lime with 
Stan Weber and Dootiie < Campbell) 
and getting a look at them," Dickey 
said. 

Bogue injured his arm last 
weekend as the University of Kansas 
Jayhawks whipped the 'Cats 31-3. 
When asked it he planned to start 
Bogue in Saturdays game agaimt 
the University of Missouri, Dickey 
said he was not sure who was going 
start (or now. 

"It is going to depend on how 
much he (Sogue) gets to practice 
this week, his arm is pretty bruised 
up," Dickey added. 

Weber and Campbell are both 
juniors who have seen very little 
playing time up to this point. Weber 
is a good running quarterback and 
also is a very intelligent player, 
Dickey said. He has been battling 
back from a torn ligament in his 
knee which kepi him out of the 1982 
season 



Campbell is an excellent drop- 
back passer with the strangest arm 
of the three varsity quarterbacks 

The situation with the rest of the 
injured Wildcats looks pretty 
positive as the team regained the 
use of a couple of key players 

Tailback Mark Hundley, who, 
because of a broken hand, has yel to 
carry the ball for K-SUte this year, 
has returned to the lineup against 
KU 

"My hand (eels good," Hundley 
said "I made some mistakes 
against KU because I was out so 
long. The cast limits me a little, but I 
can do most everything I did before 
the injury. I naturally carry the ball 
in my left hand so the broken right 
hand won't affect that." 

Linebacker Bill Keeley missed the 
KU game with a sprained ankle he 
sustained in practice last week, but 
he did return to practice on Tuesday 

"Bill didn't move around real well 
tonight," Dickey said. "But he is 
moving a lot better than he did on 
Friday, so we hope he will just get 
better day by day." 

Senior linebacker Stu Peters, who 
has been bothered by a foot injury, 
will definitely be out for the rest of 
the season, and he will apply (or a 
hardship ruling. 

"The doctors said the only way 
that he is going to get well is through 
rest, and it has really been bothering 
him since the OU (University o[ 



Oklahoma) game," Dickey said. "So 
we won't get Slu back." 

Dickey also said the team morale 
is low right now, and that the 
coaches are going to have to work on 
getting the players up for the rest of 
the season. 

"We didn't have a very en- 
thusiastic practice, " he said. 
■■Everyone is walking around with 
their chins on their chests We are 
going lo have to bounce txack and 
play better this week. 

'■We will need to regroup and face 
the challenge of finishing this season 
up to have any kind of chance of hav- 
ing some success because it is really 
easy to go downhill at this point 
when you're 2-4. We are going to find 
out real quick what we are made 
of" 



Basketball 
tryouts 

This is a reminder that there 
will be men's junior varsity 
basketball tryouts tonight and 
Thursday night at 6 The 
tryouts will lie in the gym- 
nasium, not Ahearn Field 
House. 



Cocaine abuse inflitrates world of professional athletes 



There are now six more can> 
didates for professional sports' Hall 
of Shame: 

- Willie Wilson, Willie Aikens and 
Jerry Martm All three Kansas City 
Royals teammates pleaded guilty to 
charges of attempting to possess co- 
caine lasl week. 

— Vida Blue. An ex-Royals' and 
former Cy Young Award-winning 
pitcher who pleaded guilty to a 
federal misdemeanor charge of 
possessing three grams of cocaine 
Monday. 

— Michael Ray IUehttrd«n. The 
threc'time All -Star guard for the 
New Jersey Nets refused a National 
Basketball Association order to 
report to a New York treatment pro- 
gram last week : after he admitted 
he had succumbed again to cocaine 
dependency 

— Tony Peters. An All -Pro safety 
for the Super Bowl champions, the 
Washington Hedskins, he pleaded 
guilty to drug trafficking at the time 
Richardson made his announce- 
ment. 

For their misdeeds. Richardson is 
the first NBA player to be suspended 
under a drug policy agreed to on 
Sept. 28 by the league and players' 
association, while Peters was fined 
110,000, placed on four years' proba- 
tion and ordered to perform SOO 
hours of community service Wilson, 
Aikens, Martin and Blue all are 
scheduled for sentencing on Nov. IT 
and face maximum penalties of one 
year in prison and 15,000 fines. 
Shocking news'' 11 shouldn't be. 



Consider the rash of more than 30 
National Football League players 
who have sought help (rom the 
league's rehabilitation program at 
the Haielden Foundation in Center 
City, Minn , since ex-Miami Dolphin 
player Don Reese shocked the sports 
world with his Sports Ulustrated 
disclosure of cocaine use on a major 
scale In pro football. 

Or the suspension of four players 
from preseason exhibition games 
and ttie first four regular season 
games this year : running back Pete 
Johnson and defensive end Hoes 
Browner of the Cincinnati Bengals, 
New Orleans Saints' defensive back 
Greg Stemrick and St. Louis Car- 
dinals' linebacker E.J. Junior In ad- 
dition to their suspension, they all 
had their salaries docked; in 
Browner 's case, this amounts to a 
hefty 135,225 fine. 

Not even "America's favorite 
team," the Dallas Cowboys, is able 
to display an untarnished halo. 
There were five Cowboys involved 
(but not indicted) in a major federal 
cocaine investigation, including 
Tony Dorsett, Tony Hill, Ron Spr- 
ings, Harvey Martin and Larry 
Bethea. 

Despite the seriousness of the use 
of cocaine in pro sports, do people 
really care or find it really appalling 
upon receiving the news of a profes- 
sional athlete snorting nose candy? 
if not. then they may have proved a 
case in point 

In a Sports Illustrated article, 
"What's Happened To Our Heroes?" 




Geoff Zatin, the California Angels' 
pitcher and a devout member of the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes, 
gave his explanation on why society 
is becoming increasingly permissive 
of athletre' misdeeds: 

"Society or whatever the force it is 
— Satanism, humanism - has done 
an outstanding job of duping people 
into making things like cocaine, 
marijuana, intoxication by alcohol 
socially acceptable. We no longer 
think of it as something wrong, but 
as an alternative, as a pressure 
release" 

Another theory that may explain 
society's permissiveness is that 
sometimes it's hard to imagine co- 
caine having a serious effect on a 
player's performance — despite 
evidence which proves otherwise. 

If Richardson says he doesn't need 
any help, who knows? Maybe he's 
right Anyone that can score 13.2 
points per game, dish out 5.5 assists 



each time out and average 2.37 
steals a game — In the NBA, mind 
you — must be all right. 

And how about Darrell Porter, 
who underwent drug treatment dur- 
ing his days with the Kansas City 
Royals? He came back from his 
treatment to win last year's Most 
Valuable Player award while a cat- 
cher for the world champion St. 
Louis Cardinals. 

Or George Rogers, a Heisman 
Trophy rtmning back who, despite 
having contessed to spending over 
$10,000 for cocaine his flmt season 
with New Orleans Saints, went on to 
lead the National Football Con- 
ference in rtishing and win Rookie- 
of -the- Year honors? 

Or the Royals' speedy Wilson, who 
won the American League batting ti- 
tle in 1362? 

Whether or not cocaine impairs an 
athlete's abilities, one thing Is cer- 
tain that may explain society's am- 
bivalence over the morality of using 
cocaine: an estimated four to five 
million adult Americans snort the 
white powder regularly. 



As a matter of fact, such 
widespread use of cocaine has peo- 
ple barely mentioning the meet 
talkedabout "problem" of the '60b 
and '70s — marijuana — even though 
it is still Illegal and widely used. 

The media also has done its share 
of making cocaine dependency by 
athletes no longer a shocking issue. 

The locker rooms these days are 
full of journalists who are only con- 
cerned with obtaining objective and 
accurate news and who are viewed 
as an adversary by many coaches 
and players ahke; this Is In stark 
contrast to the old days when sports 
writers and pro athletes were such 
close drinking partners that any 
news that would harm a player's im- 
age would be btiried deep in the 
paper — if it got printed at all. 

Such eager reporting of virtually 
every wrongdoing by an athlete may 
have led to an overplay, meaning Ifie 
readers are no longer stunned by an 
expose of an athlete as they believe 
nearly all athletes are up to 
something 

And there's money — lots of it. If 



Richardson, for example, doesn'l 
gel picked up on waivers soon, the 
Nets will tie farced to pay his 
reported $475,000 annual guaranteed 
contract. Sometimes one can't help 
but wonder what an athlete will do 
with that kind of money. 

While these factors point 
favorably in cocaine t>eing slowly 
accepted by society, it nevertheless 
must tie realized as a serious pro- 
blem that needs correctional 
measures. 

League officials are to be com- 
mended for their show of disap- 
proval of drug misuse by making the 
public aware of the situation, ad- 
ministering forms of punishments 
(Including adding a clause which 
voids a player's contract should he 
be found misusing drugs i. testing, 
etc. , but they need to go one step fur- 
ther: take away titles and awards 
won by players who have used co- 
caine as well as other illegal drugs. 

Otherwise, we are in for quite a 
dilemma; the "hero" image will 
have a new meaning — as well as 
will the Halls of Fame. 



Dupree receives unfair criticism. 



The props were available for a 
great show . 

The umversity had a winning 
tradition He would follow a line of 
great stars who had previously per- 
formed at the school 

He was big and fast He would 
become a star and win awards 

Debuting slowly, he spent his first 
four performances backstage, but in 
the fifth performance, a change in 
the scrip! put him in the spotlight 

He performed well - too well. The 
director was never satisfied. He 
always wanted more. 

in his second season, he was ex- 
pected to carry the show. It was un- 
fair The show received lukewarm 
reviews. He received most of the 
blame, even though the supporting 
cast also was not living up to its ad- 
vanced billing. 

The audience grew restless. Fan 
mail turned to hate mail. ITie direc- 
tor continued to find faults in his per- 
formance 

He was young. The critics were 
harsh. The pressure was too great. 
He left the show. 

The curtain (ell. 

The names were left out of this 
story because "who" is not impor- 
tant, "what" is 

The story is about a young man, 
far from home, who, no matter what 
he did, couldn't live up to everyone's 
expectations. 

The person whom he should have 
been able to ttirn to (or help turned 
the other way 

The University of Oklahoma 
Sooners were supposed to be strong 
contenders for the national college 
football championship this season; 
Uiit auumptlon was based almoat 




entirely on the previous year's ac- 
complishments of one player ~ Mar- 
cus Dupree 

OU Coach Barry Switzer is a man 
with his ttead on the chopping block 
Sooner fans have endured two con- 
secutive seasons with four losses in 
each season, including back -to-back 
loiises to Nebraska; they won't stand 
for another such season . 

Swiiier knows his job is on tlie 
line Dupree was the one who could 
save his job, but Switzer blew it. He 
constantly shifted the pressure to 
win that was on him onto ttte 
shoulders of Dupree. 

No purpose was served by 
Switzer'i constant publicizing of 
Dupree's practice habits and weight 
problems. II there were problems, 
he siwuld liave taken care o( them in 
private All be succeeded In was put- 
ting even more pressure on the 
shoulders of a young man who was 
homesick 

Switzer la rwt a good coach, tiut he 
is a good recruiter If a recruit wants 
giant palm trees in Norman, Okla., 
there will be giant palm trees in Nor- 



Dupree didn't handle the situation 
very well by running off, but many 
19-year-olds don't handle pressure 
well, either 

Switzer showed what an insen- 
sitive, self-serving individual he is 
by declaring that Dupree was 
suspended from the team before he 
even knew what had happened to 
him. 

Switzer is now shifting ttie blame 
for Dupree leaving Oklahoma to the 
media and Dupree' s mother. Switzer 
gave the media most of the ammuni- 
tion they used to shoot Dupree down, 
and what mother wouldn't want tier 
unhappy son near home 

Dupree has been condemned for 
constantly tieing indecisive If peo- 
ple got off his back long enough for 
him to have time to think things out, 
he'd be much better off. 

Dupree doesn't want to sit out next 
season in accordance with the 
transfer rule no matter which school 
he attends 

If ttie Sooners don't beat Nebraska 
this year, Switzer should get sacked. 
The elimination of Switzer would 
eliminate many of Dupree's pro- 
blems. 

Don't count out an encore perfor- 
mance by Dupree in Oklahoma. 

What happened at OU could hap- 
pen at nearly any university across 
the country, where the pressure to 
win has created "win-at-all-cott" 
mongers out of coaches and Increas- 
ed the pressure on the players to per- 
form well. 

It's time for the media, fans and 
coaches to realize that they are deal- 
ing with young men who don't need 
any added pressures while attending 
school College is rough enough as it 
ia. 




Intramural (ace-ball 



SUft/John Stnncr 



White l.iKhtnlng'K Hill Annan gets a handful of face ai he tried lo prevent a pits reception agilnit Marlait i, 
during last night's lemiflnal intramural football game. Wklte Ughlning defeated Martsll S. 274, 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, WadntMlar, OdObW 1ft, IBBS 



tl 



Floods dampen working conditions in Thompson Hall 



By STEVE PWILLS 
Collegian Reporter 



During the past few years floods 
have plagued the basement of 
Thomp&on Hall. 

Although the Division of Universi- 
ty Facilities has temporarily reliev- 
ed the problem several times, 
James R. Underwood, head of the 
Department of Geology, said be 
believes it is time to permanently 
remedy the situation. 

■"nie night that I spoke to the 
faculty BE part of my interview for 
my Job (in 1977), it had rained five 
inches that afternoon and the base- 
ment was flooded with a couple of in- 
ches of water," Underwood said. "In 
successive years, the flooding has 
been repeated since I've been here 

'"The flooding problem generally 
occurs with heavy rainfall. 
However, about six weeks ago we 
had a flood on a bright, clear day 
and it was simply a backflow into the 
building from a blocked sewer line in 
the city's system, " he said. 

The flooding is caused by the 
backup from sanitary sewer 
facilities and from some storm 
water, Bruce McCalliun, city direc- 
tor o( public works, said. 

McCalJutn said the problem can 
possibly be helped, but he said he is 
not sure whether it can be per- 
manently solved. 

"The problem that we seem to run 



Classified 



Into is apparently two things," he 
said, '"nie basement elevation and 
basement drainage out of Thompson 
is almost the same elevation as our 
sanitary sewer main. 

"Consequently, anytime we have 
flows in that main or any blockage 
downstream, that's the ViTSl place it 
goes into because of the relative 
elevation," McCallum said. '"Hie 
line itself is fairly well near capacity 
and sometimes it handles water a lit- 
tle bit slower and backs up. 

"There have also been some 
significant additions on that line by 
recent additions to the University 
(Durland HatI Phase II). Anytime 
you add new facilities to the line, you 
increase the flow in the line," Mc- 
Callum said. "As they continue to 
build additions on campus and add 
to that line, they will be adding to the 
problem . ' ' 

Fred Ferguson, director of 
buildings and utilities, told Undei'- 
wood that the pri^lem in Thompson 
could be solved by installing a 11,500 
backflow pump But the pump can- 
not be installed until July 1984 due to 
a lack of funding, 

"The pump won't solve the city's 
backup problem, but it will prevent 
water from getting in the building," 
Ferguson said. 

McCalltim said repairs would cost 
substantially more. 

"The only possible thing we could 
do is to take the existing line and 



replace it. I'm not sure that the ex- 
pense of doing that will alleviate the 
problems we are having at Thomp- 
son," McCallum said. 

Because of the building's location. 
McCallum estimates the cost of 
repairing the problem to be a 
minimum of $50,000. To fix the line, 
the city would have to tear up Ander- 
son Avenue, he said. 

"We have experienced a couple or 
more calls on that line from the past 
year, but that's not anything out of 



the ordinary," McCaUum said. If the 
city fixed the line, funding would 
come from the city, he said. 

"I'm not sure ^,000 will correct 
the problem. It may be a situation 
that no matter what we do the pro- 
blem will remain because of the 
elevation difference, and you can't 
change that, " McCallum said. 

Not only does Underwood view the 
flooding as a structural problem but 
also a potentially dangerous health 
hazard. 



"It wocriei me because when 
sewage backs up in the building, it's 
a tremendous health hazard," 
Underwood said "When the sewage 
backs i^, it sometimes causes the 
whole building to smell bad 

"Tbn'e is always the danger of 
electrocution, the inconvenience of 
the use of space, plus people getting 
their books and personal items wet 
I lockers are located in the base- 
ment)," be said "I worry atxMit 
electrocution tiecause we've got a lot 



of electrical gear down there, and 
people are turning on and plugging 
in things that aren't properly 
grounded. 

"When people's health and safely 
is involved, t think a ti.MO item is 
justified," t'nderwood said "It's 
been a frustrating experience 
tiecat^e it happens so frequently 
We've Iwen collectively working 
together to try and solve It and the 
solution continues to elude us." 



Citizens dig for profits in backyard gas strike 



By The Associated Press 

ERIE, Pa. — A backyard boom in 
natural gas wells has hit Erie Coun- 
ty, where homeowners, plua shops, 
funeral homes, churches, florists, 
and schools are drilling to tap into a 
potential bonanza . 

"People are finding out that 
there's gas just about everywhere 
you drill," said driller Ron 
Oberlander, who is backlogged with 
19 orders for wells and has a six- 
week waiting list. 

"Drilling for gas isn't a gamble 
anymore. It's cheaper than a new 
car, and you can get your invest- 
ment back in six to eight years. How 
can you go wrong?" be added as a 
rotary drill bore through a yard. 

But some utilities and gas pro- 



ducers warn of trouble. 

"It's a backyard Trojan horse that 
could cause havoc in the future." 
said Tim Merrill, executive director 
of the Pennsylvania Natural Gas 
Associates, a trade group. "Gas is 
an explosive commodity t know how 
dangerous gas can be. " 

The gas rush, fueled by a desire to 
reduce or eliminate soaring utility 
bills, really hit last year when Penn- 
sylvania issued TB9 drilling permits 
for Erie Coimty and 3B2 wells were 
drilled, triple the numt>er in 1979 

Those numbers should be eclipsed 
this year, state officials say, and 
most of the action involve shallow 
wells drawing gas from a shale for- 
mation 300 feet to 1.100 feet beneath 
the surface. 

Geologists say the shale forma- 



tions, which date to glacial times 
and extend into New York and Ohio, 
have been producing natural gas In 
Erie County for 120 years 

N^r Ldke Erie, the shales are 
closer to the surface than anywhere 
else They have no commercial 
value because the wells produce 
small amounts of gas, but people are 
sinking 17,000 to fis.ooo into the 
ground in hop^ of finding a gas sup- 
ply to heat their homes or run their 
businesses for 20 to 30 years 

■'They are low-volume but long- 
life wells. The gas bleeds from the 
shale There are no guarantees, bul 
a well can last for the life of a 
home," said John Harper, a 
geologist with the Pennsylvania 
Department of Environmental 
Resources. 



"Nobody's going to become a 
millionaire. But for domestic needs, 
for small businesses and 
municipalities, I think they're ideal 
As long as you have a reputalile 
driller and plum tier, I heartily 
recommend it," he added. 

Nevin Wintrod of Girard spent 
tS.eOO for a 1,000-foot shale weU 
because his yearly gas bill, now 
11,600, has doubled in the past Ave 
years. 

"It's an investment, a hedge 
against inflation." said Wintrod, a 
teacher of traffic and industrial 
safety at Edinbporo University "If it 
produces enough for us to heat our 
borne, we can recoup the expenses in 
five years" 



I 



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ANNOUNCEMENT 



01 



1960^44 Ctrnpua Dir*CU>fta* now on**l 
H*rl. JtK>rfl iMIVoi^atDi m -S.flQO ffi , Momjipy 
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October 19 

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4:30-9::Wpni 
TDcelebratr Ul* 4Ui AmuviTsarj 

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ATTENTION 



03 



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THINK4NQ ABOUT QOiAff to KC B3? Haanltr Ihti 
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Lang a1 5394641 nt44i 



THE K-STATE 

MARCHING 

BAND 

IN 

CONCERT 

Thurs, Oct. 20 

8:00 p.m. 

McCain Auditorium 

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FOR 8ALE*-ALIT0 



Ofl 



lWa AUX oltMc 390— au(D mall c. akr con 
dilioning. powararaaring, po^ar prakaa, Jiarao. 
1,000 miiai on 'touiri angina E*ea"tni con- 
d'fion t3400 Migni Efada i77^T93 I3»4fli 

IMO DATSUN 4ji4 witti toppor OooO cDrMjillon 
?7fr*ia2 alTgr 5X1 pm Monijpy. Friday 
AaalKan^aanyiima |40-441 

1979 BLUE MQB Eicalieni cpriditjcn low 

ninaaga Can 7rM0SSB^ar r,00p'n,«4044] 

Ii7? MOB' convartiPta Hmm paml, n«w top. <» *n 
tiroaianapa CmS39-30S2 i4MSf 

197$ TRANS Arr, pO'tvar aTaaring. ponar tmwa, 
FKj*ar *indo*9. 'uns graat Call Tn-9044 [IV 
44] 



FOR SALE--MISC 



07 



FOUND 



10 



TODD HUGHES- Y&urCrois pan 11 m 303 WillarO 
Pleaaebringl t4 1-401^ 



CALCULATOR FOUND ovtaida Umbargar Ham 
Cait»3?067«iOM]tntiry*ndc^fn 14}44| 



HELP WANTED 



13 



OVERSEAS JOBS — Suninitf^ai* roynfl EuFOPa. 
Sau^^ AmgnLa, Augfraiia, Atia- AJI li«ida tSOO- 
%120Q monihky SighliMlng Fi«« informaKon. 
Wrila UC, BoK U KS2, Corona D«P M*r CA 
0M» £32 S3) 

WORKSTUDY POSITION avaitabH—Muil hava 
h^rtitlkidy. >0-tf hou-rm vnakty Apply In- 
atruGi^ongi M»d4 Can tar, Biuamont Haii, Rpn 
D16 A9hrornofVQrjanaTla,&334t» 14Q-44| 

FITNESS INSTRUCTOR nwdad-rnon^mg and at 

TamoQrt hhlFtg il HaglrC Ulrror Flg^ra Salon Oail 
nowlOon.|»rvH^i,*3»-1»3 l41-42) 

BARTENDER. EXPERIENCE praf«rrad Call Ctndy, 
&39O230 (41-431 

KAT4SA& STATE UnmaniEy a SptC^H S«niCH 
Pro<gram m tMUin^ appi'catHons Par a lornportry 
p*r*'llrnt Walh Coordinalorg posnion TTia op 
plicatxan dB«dllna lar ihta poaltkon it S 00 p.rn . 
Octobar 24. 19B3 Poaihon Daacrip' 
Eion— fla»Dgna>biiit»aa tor ihta poa^lion iricluda 
inanaging a la^OTaiory aaiiinu wtr^ undar 
praparad .s^udanig m ^tia a*ta 01 paajc mall md 
ai'ga&ra shlng Shiah ^ritup n\ath and lab 
tasnon^ wkit ba condudad on a daily bul* Ap- 
piLE^nift anouid K<i»w4 tai^htng aipariarca anti 
in awa.ranaah and taniit^vi'iy of ma naada o' 
adticalbonaity diaAdvaniagtd iludania, tr\C 
adactubLiity 10 iindiwiauxLiad ar^d gmup tn- 
alruclion Knt>*i*]flfl o< co*TipijHii aggi-»ied ir- 
llruClJon in mam, iB hii^nry d«3irab'la. A MiAiar'a 
dagrva nn matri ib prilarr^a Annud %aiary lor 
iti« Ttrripara/> i7i mamh. pannmaiafliooB^iion 
IB Sfi,040 ^rtd i«llar' or aj3^iicalior> and rnutnft 
with na/nea ar^d addragsaa of iriiva I'alarar^cai 
to Educaliorvai 3tjJ30oriiva Sarv>caB 20> HoiiQn 
Hall. Kanaaa Stala Un«vari»ir. Manhattan. KS 
tta/X. XSU It an EOi'AA Empioyar tAfoman and 
mJnorirrat ira ancouragad lo app'y (4T'43h 

BOSTON <^DVEf4TURE- Explore 0W»r1un»li49 □! 
addling cily whuia wonntng as iiva-ln cMld cars 
AOFKar Many opanmgt. ona yaarcomni'limanl; 
Contaci Aiiana Fcacn. Criiid-Cara PiacaniaAi 
Strvica. 149 BucKmmiiar Road. BroN>;ling 
MaB» 02146 Ptiona 14^7 5«&^?IM H2t 



ADULT GAQ giTla. nov4lTJa«. aM occtftton. nViM 
gnaung carpa Alnava i tfOMI HhKlioni 
Trtaaura Chaal. Agg««iiia. (1th 

BACK ISSUES man'B fnag&Ernaa. con^tcB. Nahonal 
&KOi>«ptiic. Li'a, uaad lupar backa. racwda. 
W* buy Hll. lF*da. Traaaura Chaal. Agg^aviUa. 
nth 

COLLEGE SWEATSHIRTS' Harvard i.gray], Yait 
iwhtiai. Pnocatan irtatfy). Didmouih ^haiiyi, 
Nonh CaroNni lIe bi<ua]. Use iwhue^iriara 
t^^ iC «ach postpaid S'Ml'XL Sind ctiKh 10 
LMg Box 317 Broolihaven MS 39001 COD or 
daracait 140143M0&5 (32-45] 

EueROtOERED DRESSES- BaaulHijI nand 

anibrOiiJarBd drflssas 'rom MaMlco Pura cation, 
comionab^, inaRpanaivfl Qraai for gifl-giving 
Wnta for inlormalion Monlaiuma't Ravanga, 
Bdi 501 so. ALjtiin. Tanaa 7^765 (M45h 

DELUXE OLIVETTI typawnlar f*rfecr conOJikHi 
Call U2-a7il,aBh lor Pule i3fr4;i 

ACCESSORIES 

Chrome wheel rings, door handles, 
hub caps, valve covers, upholstery 
kits, walnut dash knobs. 
1-494-2388 J ii I Bug Service. 



FOUR NU •• KSU fmltllU tlchall, UQ IKll Carl 

PHONE-' HUMUmOBlHD" HIgi. UliKI niK, 
mill lao wilh 2i h c(Kd. ■■Iking For %4y Con 
IKI knna il Ml-UM. a Od > ir .SOO c m . TTt 
SOMA^ttrtOOcn [41421 

ON£-HAL^ Ar«& b»r atidir>a. mrtt i«tn oJil. 

e'MnbroM Call rni.f74e>riirgMtim Il>4«l 
TEAC C 3RJI proltliioiul Dscn Mint. U2J Clll 

TWO BAMBOO chiifi. i«o *M:4(ar piniliont 
Ruioniblvoltv AMnr\ TJ^nn 142-431 

TMlr. COMPUTED •III II 1BK Rvn. lull Hit 

Mtingtin CtllMjatM.S^-UQI <4t43l 

V\NO AND oni^lll vM' old BUMtl «lth pvmrt. 

m Aiuniiu. furcKi ID Mil Call S3r wra 14; 

431 



FOR SALE-MOBILE HOWES W 

nri AUaUHN. it ■ ra . mo tlMi»ni InckjOII 
■gplJAncai. WHhtr. tiryv ind air Call SM-245a 
altar & OOP m 141-441 



FOW SALE-MOTOHCYCLES W 

lan YAMAHA iSC I1r441. 0.000 (nllt* OOOd 
•Iiapa.t4«0 N(»9tlMila MT^Otrtiitnutti <41 

«l 

ItnSunjKI asMO. la.OOOmilaa. nai* cftatn. aat 
Ivor. Ittlmati includw) t3X) of bail off at Trfr 

iu:tiit<>«)p>Ti ciTiti 

t07& KAWASAKI 17^ Enduio £!icallatltcoFM]lliQfl. 
ntualaall AaamgtaTft Call rTA-flTn [42491 



A KNIPE ■■> toulKI In IPia tlMr IXflUtd BMIotl 
Can Itfantlhr and claiin bt Ctfling Joftn al )3S- 
2ro 14143^ 

anovm JACKET touno OclDlw lOrlt lr> Palrcnild 
HallCallUr«IB4iDKIa<itifyanilcialnii4l41l 



LOST 



14 



HP'S4C Loat In Duriai^ or Saaton Pt«ai< can 

7r«-04*i otauasao 141431 

CALCULATOR LOST C3clobar t], poallbiy in car 
d**1l Hall II icund. piaaaa can 771^2110 
naM>d(ifi«rKi 14:44) 



PERSONAL 



ie 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



17 



ONETHREE nonarhOhihg 'oofnmatas to Ifiait 
r>aw tarmriouM ^iif^ 'ir«biBc«i. ortiiaF animal 
acienca or V«t tnajor.. tr«4 iiaii and fUBlura lor 
ttorafli GBHie. doi) |:7VmDniii ba«l inciud«d. 



MOOF WDOF-Fo<ur yaara ago Mbfidav «1B th« 

alan ol a AoruJtrfuk taialionahip Lai's Wa i' *« 

car^mBhaM aiilalinna Lova Boo-Boo J4?) 

DELTA SIG Mom at SS . I car^ t «ahl imiii wa ma«i 
I'll t^4iita t Ftjw ^aiwaan my laatb and baiia on 
mytMl 1 42] 

CONGRATS PUTNAM for your aKcallant program 

ming and fot your iwath dttanad 'Hail ot itia 
Montfl"(4^ 

TRiAhiQLE JEFF— Tbinhmgi of KOu loo' Thanlil 
for Itw roaaa, and I'm loohin^ toi^an) to Novam 
bar 4 antf fi. Now piti ttvii Mptr 4omr\ and gar 
bKl to tha dra*mg tHMHl' Hi Dad. sWh44'» Ou' 

diinnar^i ? [42] 

TAMUT JEAN-Harat riop<nf} you t^«v« a gr«a[ 
titf. ltiia loBftiratioriLBi Wmabago >b on itia <t»t<f. 
Vtngmg f^nt, t^ada.. and all your fnartdl, lo 
mtth you Mp^^ birthday D<rKa again — Wada 
142] 

DIANA Q -Wav* com* • lof^ m»y.. ha*an I «a'> 
Hd0av0tiri9thii«u[>«t<ff M (43) 

NEV WAVE Alitf Obp ljp 1 oii r pltca and *a'il 
givt ^ou a long nich yOu <■ ntvar lori^tl' Happy 
Burltidav and ibanki For nomhngl i421 

S'OMA CHI KO'i'in L-Tr»a MHa It growirig Qt\ lo 
n*v wt^an my idani^ty «M< bacoma ci*iT ^o^r 
mofr\ i« noi vary laii. but ana t^nowa ahi nai ehi 
bMlhidOla^l Cova Mom i42» 

BETA BALLAftD Aitnough thav d<n I piar F^, 
aaaing ya>u again waa tn* ii«v Tr>ajix lor iha 
itiin: ir iita graat' Wfan do i gti t a*aatin.in'> 
On our nam daia** Happv fli^thdav' HQiL i42!i 

QELTA 510-Rardy Crma Mom t^at aomaining 
BOWlJOihaovan lorifDu Lowa. Mom (43^ 

TROY HAP^ SirtrKtar. Big QLtr' VQb'r* a graal 

inand at^ v^ i' iiw^yt ^>i^ * bp«4I c^iacam 
mytiatrt Kf^ (4Zi 

SCOTT W artd Baion H —*,ny plana tor f ndtv 
T\i\t ft^^ Can looibaii pkarara rvaiiy bwi'^13 0tr<- 
cafT«oAipriaXi cowgirl a i42:i 

K D Paiarson Wa nop* your 2^Bi waa in* t>«ti ^ 
GdudJM wMPi or without a i^aQM^aa AF . SE 
D B i*It 



inL 



ia 



SERVICES _^_^^^ 

MARY kAV CoamaiicB— LinidLi# ikin cai^ and 
giaoxiut pioduds Can F=ioria Taylor. 436^^?Ci. 
forfaC'ai >:t'7Si< 

PREG^ANT'^ BJflTHRtQMT can nalp Frtt 
pregnancy la Bl Confidtninii Can ftir-BIBQ 103 
South 4th Slrast Suila2!» 11tl| 

QRADUATINO THJS urTia«iar^ Lai ua fialp you 

wiin you' ranuma i<laBuma SarV'ica, i^i Moro. 
Ag'(Jl«*^H«,S^7-7i»^ ilHj 

TV P'ING— LOWER ralaih iBMeiflolronac lirpawriifli 
tor tatiar Mf^tciB ^iiittciicm guarantaad Ca't 
Linda, 77Mtr4 (Ttn 

MARVKAVCoamgncs Fre«iic>«t9 tO(]erc«nioH 
productB *ith itudanE 10 N*ff lali glaittour 
productl no* in CaM Elama 6«rryF)|il. ii% 
il^apandant Baauiy ConiuilTani ^^t 3^3 dayk 
14S67?&TavBningB r30-5Cr» 



COSTUMES BV Th* rriQ^^rrdi ComDial« rtOOilg, 
C;l>M;^«n9. {joriiiaa. hqpii. baari muf mora Fia(i 
Pfrj Plas Sot Bunn^ei Francri tiim!] oanctr^i' 
g-nt mucPimot Aim 'or *r*ita>t' j'Oud H'BttG 
raiarva no# lor Ha»'0*aar^ Traaaura ChaiE 
Aggit'iMa Jft-Nj 

TYPING— LETTERS la^m papara taawniai ai^, 

Raaionaoia raiat Can Snafi> %3fi^ftiiai afiai 
^:>Opm 121-^1 



J&L BUG SERVICE 

VW fUbbjt and Bug ftpirs Tur^e ups 
starling at H2 Pa^ti~ne^^ and usH Wi? 
buy d«ad Bug^. Rabbits 1962 Bu!> for 

MM-iantSt George 

WORD PROCESSING Sai^ioaa^-iioraga of 
dtflaanation'. it (larftCE lor ftv<|4oni 21i2 An- 

danan, £37 7010 44Z) 

WORD PROCESSING S*nr»o«t wi<> a<v« you Ia^ 
tarv^ai on rapatiNtft tmi*t% J3M Andarion 



TYPING FAST. 4ip«Tiaoc«d prQiatshonfi, laiiftTB, WORO PROCESSING Sarvbcaa o'fari co^Mer 



r«tijni««, rapgng, e»chnii:ai pApart Ehaa44. 

uu»iKiion gu»r«M«ai:l C*i» 77a^iis8 anyt>ma 

PAYING TOO mu(ih? Call Dor^ Mc^Muifr at farrri 
4U%d Horn* lor Auto, Haaim and Raniara l^ 
■M^rartea \ oan DroCdbiy lava you rnonayi 776 

QQbSi l34-43| 

TyfHNa-Al.L Hindi Quarantavd Raatonatiie 
rataa T*aFira yava thpafianca >m*iln iri«Ht. Can 



intai sai^AnOaraorK &37 3fl>D il2^i 

WOftD PROCESSING Sarvicai o'l*rt <vE>niriia' 
ranrah. ;3l3Andarton. U7 2e>0 i42-4Ci'i 

^ono PROCESSING Sa«vi<:a» QirtB roiitr i-atoTia 

a tifotaaikonai apoaaranca ;3iz AndVior^ ^r 

RO.AMIN' SPA »anT|l-R«nt a hot tub tor you* 
natl pafir' Can 77fr2JV3 attarfiOO pm «aaK 
dai<B. anrE4maon«iH4ienda i42-iS^ 



fan ^jfotataiflnai aarvica Twantr r«*rm #k 
pananca C«4i Kailanna S»hBB37 i».^ 

PwOW MAlflSTVLiNG— Pwmi |ifM up c^lt 
IS, 50 up Hida Cuts 10 and undar t&SO walh-mt. 
appomtmantB Hpurt IOC A.m 'tU Din. 
Ti^atdarr Friday. Sai4jrdar $00 am.^^Q pm 
nONonnvd TTft.7SM i40-M> 

SEWING SEP^lCE^ ^or MOtntn PTolntional a*r 
vca, iisaio'U'e b>ii:*«. saiiatui'on ^uaran 
Ee«d C«l'^3^?iT«aM#r40C;iCm r41J9r 

NEEI> RESPONSIBLE babyairfii' tor Monday and 
i^winaadar BMamK>ntrom2inio4^p.Fn Cami 

lit and «ai'CT^ Ganarai Hoapitai on n>ca T v Ca*i 

MONET FOR ichoo>' Wa guaraniaa to Mrxt 
toPKHanhiipi grants a^d «ff»cn rou'ra tJigntilt 
to f^c^m ADtpiicaF'on maieriaia-ti 00 in 
dicaie Ljndftrgraduaia or gra^i^ia Pinanct»i AtO 
f^'ndaf Bop 1[}&}CE f'ai'iiaid lona^nde (4^ 



WANTED r^ 

RANTED FOUP licnata lo HSU-HU gima CaFi 
r76-S912.Blhlo'Marv i'41-44| 



WANTED TO BUY ffl_ 

NEED FOUR *<chaif lo NU-HAU eam* Pr«ttr 
logaibar or m c^irt Pti l^l'-OMS, b«t«a*rt S^OC 

and T 00 p mi [30-42-1 

WANT TO Dafty-* San la « b>oo^ oi iO kSlji-nu 

^■•^■Tai Aorti^niiQ'' fQ011>Bii m-nati 1C»r C3DCI and 
T'^fayOLitmaiiabau Calt ^402) AKtzu^ 14^44^ 

i^ANTEO— TWO richali TO tn« tii^ u garn* Wouid 
«iOpF«c«»iacai< Ca>iM»75Bfl i«a44i 



Captain Cosmg 



By Ooug Yea rout 



EARTH LD04CAT*. 

TKCt CIVSJANS DOWK 




SSiSSL 



fT5A ««t«wiy«r[ 



IrLl .WT- C0^/"O««5E... 




jra nn p 






Bradlei^ 



By Mich Jornnson 




SIR WHERE IT SAYS 
IDEMTrFICATION, WE DON T 
WANT YOun NAME SUT SOCIAL 
SECURITY 
NUMBER 




SOMETIMES I FEEL 

LIKE A NI^E DIGIT NUMBER' 




Garfield 



By Jim Davis 



ftOOMMATENEEOEDtorNDWamBtf 1 COTlfhom* 
ntv campuB. Q*f* room pamAlly Furmaftad 
mufnf and drya'i |i?Oimonth. no naii 
gf*duAtBiludanipivh»rrad U7^]i>40 13M^ 

FEMALE WANTED Eo ihara n^a houi«i 145 plija 
OAiHhtil uiiiiitaa Good tocaf^on uriS)i} no 



TWO FEMALE roommalaa waniad-HOO piui 
onaiDUiib aiacH^ity Avanaoia NoMvmbv Ui 
Ona^iBil b<00ii from cjvnpua &1MS&] 14CM:^ 

TO SHARE riaw 4>pttrtmani on*lialf btocA fro^n 
camfua FuM carp4i. diBt^wwFw. air/haat. ona- 
tmrduUMtiaa HS^rani CAii«37«CiT (4 mi 

NEEt}EO- FEMALE Foommala ASAP N»ca. 
ctftn txtma. aooa locaiiom Caii 53TlJi2 bit 
wHAtiOO'SOop m avary allamoon i4ln44t 

MALE noOMMATC naadad lo ftian nica t«o 
badroom tpivtmani Ciii U^4iSS baio^^ tM 
am oratiaOdCoffi ♦t4»ptfT*rt*M4Haf» 

ROOMMATE WANTED to thif* fovT-badreom 
afwtFnanMtinogh M«y Good toDBtton CaliBJi' 

i*4i 14a aii 




JTM TAVf^ 



Peanuts. 



By Criarles Schuiz 



I CO.ViE PKCw A PAmilv 
OI=EiWT,.,ATFlR5TW£ 
WERE QUITe CLOSE... 





I CAN'T gELiEVE I'M 
SiTTlNb IN TM£ MIPPlE 

Of The PESERT 
ULKIN6 TO A CACTUS! 




■■■■■i 



12 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, WtdiMtday. Oetab*r 19, 1803 




Panel calls for stability | Woman assaulted 
in food stamp policy 



Hosing 



Stiri'Andy SchnKk 



Dalbrrt Kaisrr, cmpluypp or R.D. Andrrsrn Constructian Co., usrs a 
hiRh-prcKiiurr uatpr j<?t (o rpmuvp lowie rocks and old mortar from Ihr 

NurFiii't' uf Mchols (ivmnasium. 



By The Asgociated Press 

WASHINGTON - Some Reagan 
administration "reforms" in the 
food stamp program intended to cut 
waste and fraud are costing more to 
administer than they save, stale pro- 
gram administrators told Congress 
Tuesday 

A panel of food stamp officials 
from eight slates urged Congress to 
observe a moratorium on any fur- 
ther changes in the $12 billion pro- 
gram and to give them breathing 
room to implement changes already 
ordered 

"In our judgment what the food 
stamp program needs most of all 
now, and deserves, is stability — a 
period of rest from legislative and 
regulatory reform." said Donald B 
Koark, Mississippi welfare commis- 
sioner and chairman of a national 
food stamp policy committee. 

Congress, at the Insistence of the 
administration, has since 1981 
ordered some 9(i changes in the 
government's primary food 
assistance program, most of them 
aimed at cutting down on the 
estimated It biUion in annual losses 



to waste and fraud. 

"Over the last 24 years, hasty im- 
plementation of congressionally 
mandated changes has actually in- 
creased costs and errors," Roark 
told Sen Robert Dole, chairman of 
the Senate Agriciilture nutrition sub- 
committee. 

But John Bode, deputy assistant 
secretary of the Agriculture Depart- 
ment, which administers the food 
stamp program, said the changes 
have resulted in "a tighter, more 
targeted program" with declining 
error rates. 

Roark was particularly critical of 
requirements for monthly reporting 
by food stamp recipients of their in- 
come and other personal data and of 
a new system (hat bases benefits on 
past income, instead of anticipaled 
income. The changes are scheduled 
to become mandatory Jan. 1. 

"This requirement is causing 
serious problems for many slates 
across the country," he said. The 
changes "do not reduce errors, as 
they were intended to do, but do in- 
crease administrative costs and 
result in the denial of benefits for 
some needy famQies. " 



Between ID and 11 p.m. Satur- 
day, Oct. 8, a white female was 
sexually assaulted near the Riley 
County Court House in Manhat- 
tan 

The assault occurred when the 
woman was approaching her car 
parked on Poynti Avenue A 
black male walked up behind her 
and told her not to scream as they 
were going for a walk. The 
suspect put his right arm around 
the victim's shoulder and walked 
her around the Wareham Hotel to 
the parking lot behind the court 
house. 

At the suspects car, Ihe victim 
was pushed into the back seat and 
forced to perform numerous sex 
acts. The suspect was descritied 
as a black male in his early ZOs, 6 
feet tall, 200 pounds, with a short 
Afro hair style and a scar under 
his left eye. He was wearing a 




dark T-shirt, blue jeans and dress 
shoes . The car was described as a 
1980 beige Th under bu-d. 

Anyone with any information 
on this or any other crime Is urg 
ed to call Crime Stoppers at 
539-7777 The call will remain 
anonymous and you may qualify 
for a cash reward of up to tl.OOO. 



Microcomputer Workshop 


Hardware. Soltwira, 


BASIC, sas.oo 


P.F.L, 


1715 Laramie 539-2731 



ATARI USER 
GROUP MEETING 

Oct. 1S 

Fitrchlld 206 

7:30 p.m. 



II . 
Mac s Parlor 



-X*- 






^V 






WHERE WE LISTEN 

TO YOU, 

AND WE CARE ABOUT 

YOUR HAIR! 



i , i i . M' ,>v«>t»*»* i i., M .*i (.i i :. * Liii ii »ii.4.:.-^.r'v:'' <iiiiii't' * i ' ' ft i* M ' i"> 




an m* sain SxrHvvmiafu 




^rT*tr f 



•s£xx!^f'L-'>i^'^^~-^ ■., ■^' a ■±i..i.jjj.ti:-^-~'X'^-^:.d'jJUI3jix:} 





SHUTTLE SERVICE 



,» 



For temporanly or permanently physically 

limited students on campus, building to building. 

Inquire by calling 532-6436. 



"UPC.Wedoitrighti 




UPCOMir^G EVENTS 

Wednesday, Oct. 19 

Kaleidoscope— r/?e Weavers: 
FH 7:30 p.m. 

Thursday, Oct. 20 

Arts— Midday Atls— Florence 

Schvvab, harpisl: Union Aft 

Gallery, 12 noon. 
Kaleidoscope— T/ie Weavers: 

LT 3:30, FH 7:30 p.m. 
Outdoor Rec— Trapshoot info 

(Meeting: Union Rm. 213, 7 p.m. 
Coffeehouse— Open Mike Night: 

Catskeiief, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, Oct. 21 

Outdoor Rec— Traps hooting sign up 

begins 8 a.m. -4 p.m. In Activities 

Center thftj Oct. 26. 
Feature Films- Tfte Year of Living 

Dangerously: FH 7 & 9:30 p.m. 
Feature Fiims— Midnight Cov^boy: 

FH 12 midnight. 

Saturday, Oct. 22 

Special Events— Stray Cats tickets 
on sale at 12 noon in Union 1st 
Floor Box Office: $10, $9.50, $9 
tickets For KSU students. 

Feature Films— Seems Like OW 
Times: FH 2 p.m. 

Feature Films— The Year of Living 
Dangerously: FH 7 & 9:30 p.m. 

Feature Films— M/dn/gftt Cowboy: 
FH lamidnigtit, 

Sunday, Oct. 23 

Feature Films— Seems Like Old 
rimes.' FH 247p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 24 

Arts— Richae Morrow, pencil 

drawings: Union 2nd Floor 

Showcase thru Nov. 4 
Kaleidoscope— /V OS /efafu and 

Nosleratu the Vampyre: 

LT 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, Oct. 25 

Coffeehouse— Nooner—Bopliclty, 
Jazz fusion: Catskeiler 12 noon. 

Kaleidoscope- Nosferafu and 
Nosferatu the Vampyre: 
LT 7:30 p.m. 



JON VOIGHT DUSTIN HOFFMAN 

IN 

MIDNIGfiT 

ccwBcr 



Rated R 



[(fTfl k-^tate union 

Ij^upc feature films 



Friday and Saturday 
October 21 and 22 

12 midnight 
Forum Hall $1 50 




Sat., Oct 22 

2:00 p.m. 
Sun., Oct. 23 
2:00 & 7:00 p.m 
Forum Halt 
$1.50 



&EMS bKEOUtllMES 



^Spaces available 
at our events. 



1009 



; k-state union 

bpc featyre filma 



Vbsnt ThalA Time! 



mi le State union 



program counciH ^k^^t^j^^ 




Wed.. Oct. 19 

7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 
Thurs.,Oct. 20 

3:30 p.m. 

Little Theatre 

7:30 p.m. Forum Hall 

$1.50 



llOBCOp* 






Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Thursday. Oct. 20. 1 983 Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kan 66506 Vol 90. No 43 




ll^: 



Intramural 
Cancellation 

Rain keeps aclivi- 
ly indoors 

Sports, page 8 



City leaders plan 
another HUD trip 



B> LEE WHITE 
CisllcftlBn Rrporter 

City officials were again in 
Washington Wednesday to meet with 
Housing and Urban Development 
l>epartment officials about the city's 
request for a tlO million Urban 
Development Action Grant for the 
proposed downtown mall. 

City Manager Don Harmon and 
Community Development Director 
Gary Stith attended a meeting bet- 
vieen HUD officials and Forest City 
Enterprises Vice President Mel 
Roebuck, mall developer Harmon 
and Stith said they hope the meeting 
will he one of the last in the applica- 
tion process 

But Wednesdays meeting pro- 
tiably won't tw the last. 

Information received late Wednes- 
day indicated that representatives 
from Manhattan plan to meet Fri- 
day with a HUD official in 
Washington concerning the propos- 
ed mall. 

Harmon said no commissioners 
have informed him of their desire to 
attend the Friday meeting. 

"I don't deny knowledge of it ithe 
meeting), but Im not the organizer 
of it," Harmon said shortly after ar- 
rival at Manhattan Municipal Air- 
port Wednesday night 'It's not our 
(the city's) meeting" 

Manhattan Mercury publisher Ed- 
ward Sea ton confirmed by telephone 
later Wednesday night that attempts 
had been made earlier in the week to 
set up a meeting Friday with HUD 
officials 

'Essentially, it's part of an ongo- 
ing project to get the grant and 
Uiough I thought earlier in the week 
that we d have a meeting, it doesn't 
look that way now." 

Sea ton said he will travel to 
Washington Friday regardless 
because hi? had already made reser- 
vations for the trip when he ttelieved 
the meeting would occur He did not 
comment on whether city officials 
would travel to Washington also 

Stith said he doesn't plan to travel 
to Washington Friday. 



White in Washington, Harmon and 
Stith met with representatives of 
Sen. Nancy Kassetiaum, R-Kan , 
seeking her support for the mall pro- 
ject. Kassebaum didn't attend the 
meeting because (he Senate was 
voting to declare Martin Luther 
King Jr 's birthday a national holi 
day, Harmon said 

"I'm still optimistic," Harmon 
said of the request "It's going to go 
right down to the wire." 

The city's original request for an 
St 15 million UDAG was cut by HUD 
m late fuly to SB. 25 million. The cur- 
rent meetings are an effort by the ci- 
ty to have the amount raised 

If the UDAG gains HUD approval 
during this set of meetings, the ap- 
proval would be only preliminary, 
Stith said. Still, a two-year delay in 
receiving funds - a situation facing 
Muskogee. Okla , officials - 
wouldn't occur, he said 

'They didn't do their homework," 
Stith said. "We have" 

One of the reasons for 
Wednesday's meeting was to discuss 
a list of Forest City's costs if a mall 
was to tie built in a suburban area. 
Officials at HUD requested the infor- 
mation at meetings earlier this 
month . 

In the list, developer's costs tor 
building the Jones Store Co and J. C 
Penney stores, set to locate in the 
downtown mall, were listed at zero 
The downtown mall cost list showed 
costs to the developer for building 
the stores. 

Forest City representatives 
assumed that if the mail was built in 
a suburban area, they would be able 
to sell land which the companies 
could use to build their own stores, 
Stith said. The Jones Store and J.C 
Penney won't buy land or build their 
own stores in a downtown site, 
although they want tn he located 
tliere, he said. 

The companies "have a track 
record with suburban sites" and 
have not established such a record 
with projects such as the proposed 
mall. Stith said 



Car bomb wounds Marines 



By The Associated Press 

BEIRUT, Lebanon - Artillery 
and rocket fire shook Beirut 
Wednesday and a car bomb wound- 
ed four US Marines fhe govern- 
ment canceled a scheduled peace 
conference because three opposition 
leaders rejected the site 

Marine spokesman Maj Robert 
Jordan said one Marine received a 
superficial head wound and three 
others suffered lacerated eardrums 



nr face and hand cuts when the bomb 
exploded as a convoy of four 
American military vehicles passed 
the Kuwait Emtiassy on Beirut's 
southern edge 

A source at the presidential palace 
said President Amin Gemayel called 
off the meeting because the opposi- 
tion rejected his choice of Beirut's 
international airport as the site. 

The source said efforts were under 
way to set a new date anil site. 




Puddle play 



SUH' Jgtln Slmn- 



Krlan Cady. junior In linanre, prepares Id land in the wairr during a free- 
for-all puddle [onlball game, an Bill CunnlnKham. hiiphomorr in geology, 



laughs behind him . The puddle game was playpd behind Wrber Hall after 
heavy rains pelird Ihe area Wednesday. 



ASK staff requests increase in student dues 



By NANCY MALIR 
Starr Writer 



The cost -effectiveness of lobbying groups 
is an issue that lends to generate controver 
sy among their clients, and a current pro 
p(»al by the Associated Students of Kansas, 
a state student lobbying group, has the 
potential (or doing just that 

In a meeting with several K-Slate student 
government leaders Oct 12, state ASK staff 
members proposed a 6IH;enl semester in- 
crease in dues for students in memlier 
schools, raising dues to tl per student per 
semester 

ASK Executive Director Mark Tallman 
and Legislative Director Chris Graves 
prepared a proposed five-year plan to show 
possible benefits ASK could provide if the in- 
crease in dues is approved. 

At the earliest, ttte increase would take ef- 
fect in (he 1985 fiscal year 

According to the plan, another dues in- 
crease would not take place until at least 
liMIO, "tiarring a major emergency." 

The proposal stales ttiree major goals to 
the increase: 

1 ) "The alleviating of the immediate need 
for a dues increase simply to continue 
operating at the current level. 

2> "The providing of adequate funding for 
current operations through the next five 
years without seeking dues increases every 
year or two. 

J) "The providing of program im- 
provements in several areas ASK believra 
important Ic the group's overall mission " 

"The more outstanding aspects of the pro- 
posal include hiring a part-time secretary 
at M an hour, 20 hours a week, for nine mon- 
ths for the stale staff, ratahliihing an In- 
ternship program so six students — two 
each fall, spring, ai\d summer session - 
would be paid tl.OOa each for helping with 
research, testimony and public relations for 
the state office; and hiring a law student as 
an elections coordinator at 15 an hour, 15 
hours a week, on a year-round basis 



Ad hoc committee to review group's proposals 



The proposal also called for the incorpora 
tion of ASK, which would allow the group to 
accept grants from local, state and federal 
donors. 

Salary increases for campus directors 
and the stale staff — comprised exclusively 
of Tallman and Graves - were also a major 
item in the proposal 

As proposed, campus directors would be 
paid the minimum wage for working 20 
hours a week, eight months a year. 

Over the five-year period, the executive 
director's salary would increase to 118,000 
and the legislative director's to 116,000 C^u-- 
renlly, Tallman and Graves are paid $13,248 
and 112,096, respectively. 

Also included is a reserve fund of $30,000 

The proposals are based on the $1 dues in 
creases at the seven member schools. 

K-Slate was the first member school at 
which Tallman presented his proposal and. 
through the semester, he said he will meet 
with representatives from memtier schools 
to discuss the proposal 

An ad hoc committee of studenl govern 
ment representatives has already been set 
up at K-State to review the ASK proposals 
Student Senate has to approve the recom 
mendations before they could t>e im- 
plemented 

Tallman said an increase of 10 cents is the 
minimum increase in dues he would like to 
see for next year 

"To increase ttie dues to 50 cents will 
allow us to operate at our current levels next 
year," he said. "But even if it's raised to 50 
cents next year, we may have to come back 
and ask for another increase the next year." 

Because ASK honored a t9B0-£l fiscal year 
promise not to seek another dues increase 
for three years and then an unanticipated 
drop In enrollment statewide caused dues 
amounts to fall, Tallman said the state staff 



has had to make some spending cuts 

"In order to stay within guidelines, Chris 
(Graves' and I have taken a 4 percent 
decrease in our salary. We had to cut out our 
clerical help last June. " he said. 

The biggest percentage of ASK's budget, 
between 75 and BO percent, pays his and 
Graves' salaries and the seven campus 
directors. Tallman said. 

Because enrollment dropped sharply, and 
because ASK has been trying to upgrade 
salaries and attract better people, the last 
dues increase was used up fairly quickly. 
Tallman said 

"Last year, we spent a higher amount 
than usual because it was an election year. 
All of our budget items are the same or 
smaller this year tlian they were last year," 
he said 

ASK performed as well as tl could on the 
provided funds last year. Tallman said 

■'We're at a fork in the road We can con 
tinue to grow or slide backward 

"1 think this is a very important issue, 
because if we don't deal with funding, ASK 
is going to erode," he said "It's increasing- 
ly difficult to do more to get students involv- 
ed in the political process." 

Tallman said one of ASK's major 
weaknesses is reaching the majority of 
university students because the group has 
never been given the budget to reach 80,000 
students But, he added, he is proud of 
ASK's record 

"W» can say it's working now, we want it 
to work better, and we want It to continue to 
work," he said. 

Mark Terril, senior in finance and ASK 
Financial Issues C/)mmittee chairman, said 
the proposed ASK dues increase is no sur- 
prise, but other parts of the proposed five- 
year plan are 

"1 think there are a lot of people wth 



qualms about certain aspects of the five- 
year plan For instance, some individuals 
question the importance of employing an 
elections coordinator , 

"Another thing I question is an increase in 
the salary for campus directors " Terril 
said. 

Other student government positions also 
require more than 20 hours of work time per 
week, but those positions aren't paid the 
minimum wage, he said. 

"I get the feeling that what ASK is going 
to do is listen to the ad hoc committee's 
recommendations and l>ase its request on 
what the committee finds 

"The thing t want to stress is that this was 
just a proposal and obviously changes are 
going to have to be made The ad hoc com- 
mittee will meet soon to discuss the five 
year plan, and I'm sure each of us will bring 
out problems we have with it, Terril said 

"We'll decide if something more 
reasonable should be asked for, or if II is ap- 
propriate" 

But, as tight as student government's 
tnidget was this past year, the only way to 
implement the dues increase is by increas- 
ing the student activity tee, he said. 

"I don't mind raising the fee if the 
students approve it, but if the fee has to be 
raised, it should be done so in an amount 
that would l>enefit other campus groups as 
well I don't want to see it raised just to 
benefit ASK, " Terril said 

He said he would not advocate a fee In- 
crease without first taking the issue to the 
students as a referendum 

" In tSie past few years, there have been in- 
creases in student fees several times While 
the coliseum and Hoi ton Hall are t>eneficial 
projects, t don't think students have had 
enough input 1 think student input is impor- 
tant," Terril said. 



'II would tie tough, " but, if necessary, 
senate could work around the current 
budget in implementing an ASK dues in- 
crease, he said But since enrollment is pro- 
jected to drop, there could be an equivocal 
drop in revenue, he added 

"According to the figures I have, enroll- 
ment could be down by 1.000 students next 
year That could take the activity lee down 
betwen $25,000 and *50,0(», depending on 
how many students are full-time." he said. 

Brett Lambert, K-States ASK campus 
director, said there has to be a dues increase 
if the organization is going to maintain the 
accomplishmenis it achieved this past year. 

"I feel good about asking for a raise 
because I think we can justify it based on the 
work we've done in the past 

'The overriding principle of the five-year 
plan ts to establish a secure future for the 
Associated Students of Kansas - a secure 
future which to date we have not had. 

"If we remain stagnant, we lose Our most 
successful year was last year, and we're 
looking lorward to an even more successful 
year this year" 

Lambert, sophomore in pre-law, said ASK 
is one of the lowest-funded student lobbying 
groups 

"Many states already charge students a 
$t a semester and some are collecting t2 a 
semester. 

"Unless we can guarantee some kind ol 
stability, ASK is not going to maintain the 
kind of leadership we need. We have good 
lobbyists — their tacts are known around 
the Capitol and that's what we need." he 
said. 

In the spring ol 1962, retaining member- 
ship in ASK was questioned by some K-State 
student senators, according to Terril. 

"A number of student senators questioned 
the validity of ASK because it was taking on 
a number ol social issues versus educational 
issu«i Some looked at Ihe possibility of 
dropping out ol ASK . A few wanted to take a 
closer look at its function," TernI said. 






■ 1^ ■'- « 



r^T. 



Tj-a 



mmmmmmmmmm 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Thurfdiy,Octol>«r20, 1W3 




Wichita artist to conduct workshop 

Wichita artist Jane Van MiUigen wilJ conduct a workshop about 
"Calligraphy and lllumirated Letters" Fiiday in Bluemonl Hall 121 
The mornitig session starts at 8:30 and the aTtcmoofl session at 1:30 
A shdW of Van Milligen's work is currently displayed in the second 
floor showcase of the Union. 



Faculty members share honor 

Two K-State (acuity members have been designated Fellows in 
the Annerican Society ot Heating. Refrigerating and Air- 
Conditioning Engineers. 

Frederick IE. Rohles, director of the Institute for Environmental 
Research m the College of Engineering, and Paul L. Miller, pro- 
fessor and head of the Etepartment of Mechanical Engineering, were 
selected on the basis of their research in energy conservation and 
human comfort. 

Much ot the data collected by Miller and Rohles have been incor- 
porated into ASHRAE handbooks, which are used by «igineers in 
design of heating artd air-conditioning systems. 



Grad student tours energy facilities 

Kalhy Riblett, graduate in mechanical engineering, recently 
returned from a two-week solar energy technology course sponsored 
by the United States and Saudi Arabia. 

Hiblelt was one of i2 graduate students selected from universities 
across the country to participate. The course was funded by 
SOLERAS, a joint U.S. /Saudi Arabian program for cooperation in 
the (ield of solar energy Also chosen were 12 Saudi engineering 
undergradate and graduate students 

The course featured lectures and workshops about solar thennal 
systems, biomass research and wind energy systems. Students 
toured more than 20 energy facilities in Colorado and California. 

St. Louis ag specialist to speak 

Dr Elizabeth Clayton, professor of economics at the University of 
Missouri-St Louis, will speak about "The Soviet Union Today" at 
7:30 p.m. Thursday in f>enison lllA. 

Clayton is a specialist in Soviet agriculture and during the winter 
of 1983 settled as an exchange professor at Moscow Stale University 
Clayton will also present a seminar about "Regional Productivity in 
Soviet Agriculture" at 3:30 p.m in Waters 329 Her visit is spon- 
sored by the Graduate School and the Department of Economics 

Wendland memorial established 

The parents of Stanley G Wendland. former K-State student, have 
established a scholarship in his name The memorial scholarship 
will be available to junior and senior students majoring in 
agncultural economics. 

Mr and Mrs Alvin Wendland. Wamego, provided the initial gift 
endowing the scholarship fund. Their son was killed in an auto acci- 
dent in January 1983 At the time of his death Wendland was 21 and 
a senior in agricultural economics. 

Recipients of I he scholarship are required to have a grade point 
average of 2 5 and be in need of financial assistance Preference will 
be given to Pottawatomie County residents. 

Heart researcher to speak Friday 

Dr James L Funderburgh from the Corneal Disease Research 
Laboratory of the Swedish Hospital Medical Center in Seattle. 
Wash , will speak about "Corneal Proteoglycan Synthesis: En- 
viromental Control of a Differentiated Cellular Function" at 4 p.m. 
Friday in Ackert Si. Coffee and cookies will be served preceding 
the seminar. 

Architecture to offer workshop 

The College ot Architecture and Design will offer a workshop 
beginning Nov 4 for design professionals and educators who wish to 
update their graphic skills and techniques 

The workshop. orferinK two hours graduate or undergraduate 
credit, will stress^ development of techniques for graphic presenta- 
tion of design concepts Sketch presentation, illustration and use of 
perspective will be addressed during the worltshop. 

ParticipanU; in the workshop will meet in two all-day sessions and 
will work on an assignment during the two weeks between All ses- 
sions will be at Wichita A TVS., 301 S. Grove 



Senate to hear 
alcoholism talk 

By The Collegian Staff 

ElaJne Spencer Carver, director of 
the Alcoholic Abuse Prevention Pro- 
gram in Hoi ton Hall, will speak 
about the prevention and treatment 
of alcoholism to Student Senate at 7 
tonight in the Union Big Eight 
Room. October is Alcohol 
Awareness Month 

In formal tHisiness. senate will 
consider a request from Student 
Body President Jerry Katlin for t2SS 
to attend the 14th annual Leadership 
Conference sponsored by tlie Center 
for the Study of the Presidency. The 
conference is in Denver Oct. 28-30, 
and this year's topic is the separa- 
tion of power between the president 
of the United States and Congress. 

Senate has provided funding in the 
past for student body presidents to 
attend the conference. 



Campus Bulletin 



ANNOL'NCEMENn 

rOORDlNATOH OF F1SA,MKS AXD ELEf 
T10N COHMITTEi: mfmbtr ind chair ipplici 
UoH in dix in the SGS ofnn by i p.m. rriAmy 

■LOODHOBIIX raE-aiGN-UF b (tOB < 

i.m Utt pet. today throuob Ftldiy ud Oct U 
M Uw rint nocir (d ttic tlnkci. 

AG COMMUNICATOHS OF TOKOHROMr 

memhert liM4nal«d lo itusdlcc Uw Amsiean 
Afnniltml EMim AiHciiUoa e aalawM Ia 
Kanau Cily on Sunday and H(iodl> ihould il^ 
thf ahK< outilda Mr Holt't gHtct by I:XI ra 
today 

TODAY 

PRE-NlltSING m-iOCMTS rant 11 ] |).m. iB 
UnkmXe 

PHI ALPHA THETA (hlatory honor locMyl 
fnecta ilt:10p m. lnUnuina07 loha^Dr. FMar 
SugftT Hi lt» Unlvenlly at Waahli^tDn ipaak on 
-Wimt I Viaw el Ottomam in Um l«h CHitury ' 

K-STATE PLA VEHSRWM (tip ID. In (ht Pur 
plr Hal9UC Theatrt. ElU SUdluni 



AG nUOENT COtlttat ai«<a at « pm In 

wiurt lit 



OPEN MIKE NIGHT iiniHnil t>y UPC CM- 

loriMH la at 7 30 p.n> In Uk Unlmi CktalwUcr 

COLLEGI ATE «-« D«M| al 7 :M p m Is Union 
xa f« 1 nci*«U0B«l maatlnt 

urrtj; American royal committee 

niHta all p in. In Call Kail ]« BHn(amniu*i 
Mm. 

ICTHUS FELUmaUP OMta at I pn In 
Union 111. Boh AjXIam. Anirinr at BlplW Sto- 
dtal Union, wUI iplnk « "BiiU(tlI« Laatlnl 
PrMwWllfa " Eraryna 11 welKIDt 

STVtlENT POtlNDATION niaata al Ip.m. In 
Calvin ita tir ttoyal PiirpU ptctww. A ptna 
pnHy wUlfoUm 

AMERICAN lOClETV OP CIVIL 

ENGINEERS macta at T:tt p.m. In Uw [)urlaod 
11 AuiStfflinn. 

ei(i LAKES DEVELOPMENTAL CENTER 

hai a pianl lalr From 10 i St. to i p.m. at the 
Unlvanlty for Man boUK, 1311 Tliuntcn 



UNIVERSITY FOR MAN nftKntlH It tRn 

tan to 1pm la il» Union 
KLJtUNEM COUNCIL meaaal 4 pjn. IbUbIu 



pRE-v ET C1.UB isaMi ai 7 p n. u VatKtury 
MadkiH THChlnf B(li)dln| m ' 

WOMEN IN COMMVNICAnONS INC. na«l 
»l 7 IS pm In CtMB in for Hoyal Pinpla p4c 
luna. Imnwliattlj toUmml by a niMtint ahoiK 
Oh national mnvH^ion In Unloi Mi. 

KSti KODEO CLUB rnaaU II 7: » p.B la 
Wtbar IB EianiUvc nmniltlct EMM* it I p.m 

ANGEL FUGHT nweta (1 1 pjn. (t HuKy 
Stmqn'»apar1nHet. 

■UTERJ or THE MALTESE CROn max it 

i:Sp m. in Cllvin ]«■ loT Royal Purplaptctsni, 

SAILING CLLV maaU at ■:« p.lB. IB Blut- 
monl in. 



ARNOLD AIR SOCIETI I 

tlnlnW 



• >tl:«p.iii. ta 



DARK HORSE 




TAVERN 



1 



ThoncUy 

$ Dollar Dajs S 

$1 Cover 
$1.25 Pitchers 

T-MldnJiht 
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sot TGIF HORfi D'OEUVRES 
li DRINK BPECIALJSI 




r 


u 


1 SUSIE, 

H^ wishing you a 
^M very happy and 
^M fortuitous birthday! 


H 


n 


H If you can lift 
^M ^^ that cat five times, 
^ft ^V I'll take you out 


HH 


l>H 


^^H 


m£^M 


Hk onttietown. 


^ 


■■ 


^1^^ ERIC(YEB) 


V 







Vote for your 
candidate in the 

K-State Union 
Oct. 24, 25 & 26 

Silver coins count 

as positive votes and 

pennies and bills count 

as negative. 



J 




Love 
is 



Blind 



But you don't have to be. 

We Specialize in Cotitact Lens«s . . . 

Tlntedt to change Regular Type (for 

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Extended WMrlto Tork (for astigmatism) 

sleep with) Oxyten PennMble 

Bifocal (rorreading (rigid) 
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Replacement Lentesand Solutions in Stock. 

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COLLEGIAN 



Kansas 
State 




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Navy Officers 
Get Responsnulity Fast 



Chief of staff, spouse resign 
from Governor Carlin's staff 



mNSAS STATE C O LLEQUN. TKiwdi y, Octot>«r 20. 1M3 



By The Asgociated Press 

TOPEKA - William 0. "Bill" 
Moch, the last key member of Gov 
John Carlin's original ad- 
ministrative staff, announced 
Wednesday be is resigning as chief 
of staff effective Nov IB to enter 
private business in Kansas City, Mo. 

Hoch's wife, Ellen, another 
member of the staff Carl in put 
together after winning the office in 
November is78. also will leave at the 
same lime. She has bieen the gover- 
nor's scheduling secretary 

Press Secretary Mike Swenson 
said it iikely would be some time 
before the governor announces a 
successor to Hoch. 

Tlierc was speculation the job 
would go to Shirley Allen, his ex- 
ecutive assistant who presently is 
hospitalised here with a broken 
vertebrae in her lower tiack, suf- 
fered in the satne accident Sept 29 in 
Washington, DC. in which Carlin 
also was Injured. 



Hoch informed Carlin of his deci- 
sion Tuesday. He liad planned to tell 
him sooner, but Carlin's injury and 
preparations for the Midwestern 
Governors Conference in Lawrence 
last week delayed it 

He said his decision to leave now 
was t>ased solely on his desire to 
start a different career, and in no 
way was related to adverse publicity 
of recent months involving First 
Lady Karen Carlin's fundraising ac- 
tivities or the hiring of her son as a 
member of the grounds crew at 
Cedar Crest, the executive mansion 

Hoch confirmed matters t)etween 
him and Mrs. Carlin have been 
strained "on occasion," but said he 
believes they presently enjoy a 
muttially respectful relationship. 

"We have s very open relationship 
these days," he said. "She tells me 
what she thinks and I tell her what I 
think, and sometimes we agree" 

Carlin issued a statement 
acknowledging Hoch's contribu- 
tions. It said In part: 



"It Is with deep regret that I an- 
noiutce Bill and Ellen's decision to 
leave my staff. Each has con- 
tributed a tremendous amount of 
lime and effort on my behalf during 
the past new years. 

"Bill has provided Invaluable 
leadership during these last five 
years. His unique ability to take 
charge in times of difficulty and 
manage through them successfully 
has garnered him the respect of not 
only those with whom he has worked 
but of people throughout the state of 
Kansas. ' 

Carlin had similar laudatory com- 
ments for Mrs Hoch, saying she has 
"worked with me longer than any 
other member of my staff." Mrs. 
Hoch, whose maiden name was 
Nraselrode, worked for Carlin when 
he was House speaker in 1W7-79. 

"While much of Ellen's work has 
remained behind the scenes, without 
her diligent efforts, our office would 
not have funclionetl as well as it 
has," he said. 



Senate bill establishes holiday 

in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. 



By The Associated Press 



WASHINGTOM - The Senate sent 
President Reagan on Wednraday a 
bill establishing a national holiday in 
memory of Or Martin Luther King 
Jr. That supreme honor has been ac- 
corded only one other American, 
George Washington. 

Reagan has promised to $ign the 
bill, which designates the third Mon- 
day in January, starling In 1386, as a 
legal holiday In King's name Final 
congressional action, sought for 
years, came more than 15 years 
after the civil rights leader was 
assassinated. 

King's widow, Coretta, and his 
son, Martin HI, watched from the 
Senate gallery as the climactic roll 
call was taken. The family was ac- 



companied by singer Stevle 
Wonder; Benjamin Hooks, president 
of the National Association for the 
Advancement of Colored People; 
and Joseph Lowry, head of the 
Southern Christian Leadership Con- 
ference that King founded. 

Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, 
D-Mass., told the Senate that King 
"deserves the place which this 
legislation gives him beside 
Washington and Columbus. In a very 
real sense, he was the second father 
of our country, the second founder of 
a new world that is not only a place, 
a piece of geoijraphy, but a noble set 
of ideals" 

Earlier Wednesday, the Senate, 
shrugged off a number of hitler *nd 
attempts by conservatives to derail 
the legislation. 



King, a Baptist preacher who 
emulated Mohandas K. Ghandi's 
creed of non-violence, won the Nobel 
Peace Prize in 1964. He was slain in 
Memphis, Tenn., on April 4, I96B. 

President Reagan initially oppos- 
ed the measure, complaining atxiut 
the cost of creating a tOth paid 
federal holiday. The Congressional 
Budget Office has estimated the cost 
al IIS million armually in premium 
time for essential federal 
employees 

Before the final vote, Jesse HeUns, 
R-N.C, persisted in peppering the 
Senate with proposed alternatives to 
a King holiday On Tuesday. Helms 
lost a major attempt to recommit 
the bill for further study of Helms' 
allegations that King was influenced 
by communists. 




AUnti' 
Hai s Parlor 

ACQIEVtUE 

TONIGHT 




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Reagan justifies role 
of U.S. peacekeepers 



By The Associated Press 

WA:iHtNGTON - President 
Reagan said Wednesday that 
American forces will remain in 
Lebanon as long as there's a 
chance that peace can be 
restored there and he intends to 
do everything he can "to per- 
suade Syria to quit being a 
roadhtocli in this process." 

Reagan said great progress has 
been made since he dispatched 
t.SOO Marines as peacekeepers to 
the Mideast nearly a year ago. He 
pointed to Israel's partial 
withdrawal, the election of a 
Lebanese government, and the 
"successful ousting of 10.000 PLO 
militia." 

"I don't tliink there's anyway 
we should just stand by and allow 
Syria to destroy what so many 
people want, which is peace and 
order in that troubled country. " 
he declared. 

Fielding questions at his first 
news conference in nearly three 
months, Reagan said he would 
sign a bill, which cleared the 
Senate 78-22 earlier in the day, to 
make a legal federal hoiliday 



honoring Dr Martin Luther King 
Jr.. the civil rights leader 
assassinated on April 4, 1368. 
King would be the first American 
so honoreH since George 
Washington. 

The president said he would 
have preferred something less 
than 3 full-fledged holiday, but he 
recogniied King's symtxtUc im 
portance to the black community 
"Since they seem bent on mak- 
ing it a national holiday. .1 will 
sign that legislation," Reagan 
said. 

With a good-natured jlt>e at the 
press. Reagan ducked questions 
about whether and when he might 
formally declare his candidacy 
for re-election Legally, he's 
already one since his authoriia 
tion of a campaign committee on 
Monday 

Hesaidhewouldmakehisdeci- 
sion known later "Down the road 
someday before my birthday, 1 
will put your minds at rest one 
way or the other." he said with 
obvious relish 

Reagan's birthday is on Feb 6. 
His associates say Ihey are con- 
vinced that he will run. 



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EditoriaL 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, Oct. 20, 1983 — 4 



Martin Luther King Jr. holiday 



Sen. Jesse Helms tried to block it but, 
because his counterparts refused to back 
down, Martin Luther King Jr.s birthday 
will now be a national holiday. However, 
we believe the move was made for the 
wrong reasons. 

There can he little dispute that enact- 
ment of the holiday is a symbolic act, but 
we think it illustrates the wrong symbol. 
Martin Luther King deserves outstanding 
accolades, no doubt, but we qu^tion 
whether this is what prompted the holiday 
declaration. 

The Senate's motives need to be examin- 
ed. If the Senate seeks to make King's bir- 
thday a national holiday merely because a 
lot of people made a lot of noise about the 
issue, they should hang their respective 
heads in shame. They are only tie putting 
salve on the wound to quiet the issue of 
civil rights. 

Helms' reason for attempting to block 
the motion are unfounded and ignore the 
issue. If it had not been for King's leader- 
ship, the nation would have likely suffered 
a racial civil war. 

The Senate is commemorating King's 
birthday as a substitute to action on civil 
rights issues. The senators seem to believe 
that if they honor King, the people who are 

Paul Hanson, Editor 



carrying on King's dream of equal rights 
will temporarily forget about what they 
are striving for. 

And, unfortunately, in this country, the 
concept of equal rights remains just that — 
a dream. 

Those who favor the King holiday should 
re-examine the character of the man they 
seek to honor. We doubt he sought to 
secure himself a place in history, and the 
fact that he was assassinated is relatively 
unimportant. King wanted to get things 
changed so blacks would have equal rights 
and opportunities. 

The nation needs to make certain it 
honors King for the right reasons. King 
was a great man and his dreams live on in 
the hearts of many Americans. He 
deserves to be remembered for his 
outspoken efforts to achieve change. 

But, as we honor King, we need to 
remember and act on his dreams. If the 
memory of him instigates and achieves the 
changes he desired, we will be right in 
honoring him with a national holiday. 
However, if we fail to complete the pro- 
gression he fought so valiantly for, we are 
only doing lip service by declaring this 
holiday. 

Brad Gillispie. Editorial Page Editor 



Jane Fonda Enterprises. 



WASHINGTON - She'll never 
make the Fortune 500, but her en- 
trepreneurial moxie would match 
that of the most clever computer 
marketer Her name Is Fonda, and 
she's an example of how the avante- 
garde Is looking tnore and more like 
the old guard. 

In few short years, Henry's 
daughter Jane has completed an ex- 
traordinary metamorphosis to 
twcome one of America's busiest 
and most prominent capitalists. In 
fact, she's bieen such an active 
businesswotnan that it's almost dif- 
ficult to imagine her as a right-wing 
lightnirig rod. let alone a tuo-time 
Oscar Hrinning actress 

Workout Inc , located of/ Wilshire 
Boulevard in Beverly Hills, oversees 
Jane's three exercise studios in 
California as well as revenues from 
book (at S19.9& and SIT 75 1, 
videotape it69 9S) and album 
(tl2 95i sales While its executives 
won't disclose its earnings. Workout 
funnels a percentage — effectively 
between $20,000 and Mll,000 - every 
month to husband Tom Hayden's 
Campaign For Economic 
Democracy, according lo CED 
director Jack Nicoll. (At one time, 
CED received the majority of 
Workouts earnings, but Jane, in a 
demonstration of steely managerial 
acumen, changed that in the last 
year, .i 

Me-anwhile, Simon & Schuster has 
published "Jane Fonda's Year of 
Fitness and Health" calendar 
<t8 99 1 and plans to release a fitness 
guide for senior citijetis sometime 
next year (no price yet) Workout 
will share the profits from, but not 
the control of, these projects, (or 
which Jane will receive a cut of her 
own. 




Next month. Jane's personal for- 
tunes will take another leap with the 
introduction of a fashion line called 
"Jane Fonda Workouts. " Designed 
and produced by a California -based 
firm (Jane, who starred in the 
movie, "9 to 5," demanded that her 
manufacturer be both American and 
unionized!, "Workouts" have ap- 
parently captured one Southern 
California chain store's II 5 milhon 
guarantee in exchange for 30 days of 
exclusive sales rights Bloom- 
ingdale's and Macy's intend to give 
Jane's clothes — ultimately as many 
as 127 different items, including 
casual wear — separate floor space. 

"She's probably going to do 
everything she can," said a Hayden- 
Fonda adviser of Jane's newfound 
enthusiasm for licensing "This is 
only the beginning .there's not go- 
ing to tie as direct a political connec- 
tion as there is with the workout 
studios. Thi£ is a Jane Fonda enter- 
prise" 

Alas, thai may be disarming to 
those who have regarded the Santa 
Monica mother of two as a clear and 
present danger to the American 
way For the Atomic Industrial 






Forum, some business groups and 
those bitter folk who hand out scur- 
rilous literature at airports, Hanoi 
Jane has long been the peril. 

Now that Fonda is providing a 
lesson in free enterprise worthy of 
Harvard Business School casebooks, 
her opponents may no longer want 
to, as one tiumper sticker suggests, 
feed ( her ) to the whales. How can we 
afford to "Nuke Jane Fonda" when 
such a move would undercut our 
gross national (M-oducl? How can 
tJley draw comparisons tietween 
Castro and a woman who's more and 
more like Mr. Candy Bar. Reggie 
Jackson? 

Indeed, at 45, Jane has learned to 
play the most conventional roles. In 
a leotard, she coaches pregnant 
moms about muscle control and 
healthy babies Meanwhile, she's 
taken a political back seat of sorts lo 
her husband, now a California stale 
assemblyman: Though no Pat Nix- 
on, she's hardly a Mrs. Mao. 

Like many once- inflammatory 
left-wingers — Jerry Rubin and Ab- 
bie Hoffman come to mind — Jane 
has only shown that she, too, can 
work witfiin the system and do quite 
well by it Some Fonda-haters may 
see the difference and feel the 
satisfaction of a missionary who's 
won a big convert. Others won't and 
may always prefer to thitik of her as 
the rebel who sal behind North Viet- 
namese guns and later "killed" the 
nuclear power industry 

Such unreconstructable Fonda - 
haters will always, in the grand 
fashion of conspiracy theorists, 
allege some subversive motive to all 
of Jane's wheeling and dealing 
They can't seem to realize that, 
these days, a good Commie sym- 
pathizer is hard to find. 




' rrs K Ewip'DcwK Rws^ Ff^Tvt H«5ffian: FOR tvs^ M&^ 0^^ 

VEW»W^CE.V€.yiWtSUSTDBJWH5lEm)CLPC>«5S!* 

Creation controversy continues^^ 



BRAD GILLISPIE 

Editorial Page Editor 

As an extension of the recent 
Arkansas case involving the 
teaching of creation in schools, the 
Supreme Court of Ijouisiana has rul- 
ed that the creation theory must be 
taught alongside evolution in public 
schools. The case will now go to a 
federal district court (or a ruling. 

The argument is an old one, but 
one that will never b^ settled until 
the U.S. Supreme Court lives accor- 
ding to its own previous rulings, 
looks at the evidence and allows the 
teaching of creation 

The main mistake of the courts is 
classifying evolution as non- 
religious scientiric fact and creation 
as a mere religious belief. 

It is true that creation is common- 
ly associated with Christianity, 
however, creation came about long 
before Christians began believing it 
Christianity is only nearly 2,000 
years old, while the Genesis account 
of creation was written thousands of 
years before. ChHatlanity may be 
tied to belief in creation, but crea- 
tion itself is not exclusive to Chris- 
tianity. 

It is foolish to believe that merely 
because a group of "religious" peo- 
ple tielieve a theory (not a "myth," 
as some claim, for a myth has no 
supporting evidence), it cannot be 
taught due to separation of church 
and state. The fact that something is 
tied to religion does not automatical- 
ly disclaim its (actual truth and 
validity. 

The facts supporting the theory of 
special creation are as strong as, if 
not stronger than, the evidence for a 
vertical evolution of man, that is, 
man evolving from apes and lower 
life forms . However, because people 
do not want to believe there is a 
creator greater than they are, they 
discredit the creation theory and ig- 
nore the evidence, labeling it all as 
religious hogwash. 



Letter Policy^ 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR per- 
taining to matters of public interest 
are encouraged. All letters must be 



RMS 




The courts are also ignoring the 
1961 U.S. Supreme Court decision of 
Torcaso v. Watkins, in which the 
Supreme Court ruled that secular 
humanism is a religion in itself. 
Evolution is more a centerpiece of 
the secular humanism religion than 
creation is a basis for Christianity If 
the courts are going to rule that 
creation cannot be taught becatise of 
its ties to a religion (Christianity), 
they must also rule thai evolution 
cannot be taught because of its ties 
to a religion (secular humanism). 

Secular humanism is a religion, in 
that it provides a belief of a basic life 
force. Not all religions are tied to the 
concept of a god. In secular 
humanism, there is no god 
Humanists are of the belief that man 
came to be through evolution (the 
concept of the origin of man ) and is 
the center of the universe, not ac- 
countable to any supreme being, for 
there is no supreme being (the con- 
cept of god). Moreover, man is not 
responsible for his actions since he 
evolved from an animal and is 
tJierefore a form of animal himself 
(the coitcept of sin) When a man 
(Bea, ifls Ine'end ol his lite — tftere is 
no heaven or hell ( the concept of life 
after death). 

These examples show that secular 
humanism is comparable to Chris- 
tianity in that it provides its own 
answers to all of life's questions. The 
only difference is that in secular 
humanism, there is no belief in a 
god, or supreme being. Because of 
this fact, people do not consider it a 
religion. 

As stated before, society is 
mistaken in believing that evolution 
is an exact, scientifically proven 
fact while creation is a myth When 
Darwin made up hi."! theory, it was a 
largely a product of his imagination. 
He himself knew that it could never 
be fully proven. There was no con- 
crete physical e\'idence to support 
his theory when he came up with it, 
just a few loose links. Scientists set 
out to prove it true because of man's 
need to believe in something he 



could see the "evidence" for. 

The proof, however, has never 
been provided. There is a certain 
amount of evidence for the argu- 
ment that man evolved along 
horizontal lines (from a lower form 
of man I, but evolutionists have little 
linking scientific proof that man 
evolved from apes. 

The interrating fact is that many 
of the more prominent evolution 
scientists are aware that they can- 
not prove vertical evolution. Many 
of them have publicly admitted Uiis, 
as did Darwin himself. 

Yet biology books teach evolution 
as a proven fact How can the books 
say this when the scientists openly 
disagree? It appears that the 
qualification for presenting a theory 
as fact is not scientific proof, but 
public agreement to the theory. 
What we end up with is a lot of peo- 
ple who firmly believe in evolution 
despite the fact that the scientists 
themselves don't see it in the same 
way. 

The rmal issue is, what are Uw 
courts afraid o(, in that they wili not 
■How creation to be tmv^f An 
they afraid that some students 
might see it as the truth and believe 
in it instead of evolution"" What is the 
danger o( presenting both sides of an ' 
issue and letting the students make 
their decisions as to which they want 
to believe as the truth'' The students 
deserve such an opportunity, as long 
as neither theory has been absolute- 
ly proven and there are facts suppor- 
ting each. 

Pro-<:reationists are not against 
the teaching of evolution in public 
schools. If they were, they would be 
as closed-minded as the courts and 
the evolutionists who don't want 
creation taught. There needs lo be 
equal weight given to each theory. 
Teaching creation and evolution 
together and leaving the decision to 
the students is not bieing unfair. 
However, teaching evolution alone 
and discrediting creation is com- 
parable to brainwashing 



signed by the author and should not 
exceed 300 words. The author's ma- 
jor, clasification or other identifica- 



l2\ ters 



tion and a telephone number where 
the author can be reached during 
business hours must be included. 



Stray Cats a poor choice 



Editor, 

Inr^ard to your announcement of 
the Stray Cats concert, I would first 
like to congratulate Union Program 
Council on getting a major popular 
group to come to K-Stale. 

Unfortunately, I speak on behalf of 
a large number of people who do not 
approve of your choice of bands 
I>ooking at the history of your con- 
cert choices and the resulting finan- 
cial flops, we had hoped that maybe 
you had learned your lesson and 
would try to find a band that would 
appeal lo as many students as possi- 
ble. 

We also had hoped that you would 
consult the studHits <a majority of 
the students) lo find out what con- 
certs they would like to see. Your 
choice of the Stray Cats has dashed 
our hopes once a^in, and again we 
must protest. 

Our reasons are simple. First, is 
the extent of the Stray Cats' appeal 
on campus. Stray Cats' fans are a 
definite minority and the band's 
rockabilly style of music is not an 
extremely popular mie on campus 

Second, the Stray Cats are not a 
truly established band Certainly, 
they have had a few hits in the top 40, 
but they have only Iwo albums out 
How extensive can tt>eir set tie with 
only two albunu worth of songs to 
draw front unkcM they do remakM 



of other songs in their style? 

Anybody can do remakes. This 
makes your ticket prices 
outrageous, especially for a college 
student, A large number of students 
do nol hold jobs, so money is scarce 
and concerts are an extravagance a 
lot of us cannot afford This has a 
tendency to make us very picky 
about the concerts we do attend and 
we are very smart shoppers always 
looking for our money "s worth. 

Although other major bands are 
still on tour, we realize how hard it is 
to gel them to change their 
schedules to come to K-State, The 
time to plan for this is during the 
spring when the bands are planning 
their tours - that is when they 
should be contacted to come to 
K-Stateinthefall. 

What you need to find is a middle- 
of-the-road band that will draw in 
people from all parts of the spec- 
trum. An example would be Shooting 
Star, a hometown band from Kansas 
City which has four albums and has 
shown willingness to do shows in this 
area. 

If you are looking for help in the 
future, do not hesitate to call. T and 
quite a few otliers would certainly be 
willing to help. 

Jim INck 
Sophomore In pre-vc4 



m,* --r- - 



'ssmi 



X 



Todium panic' highlights lecture 
by instructor on public speaking 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, TTwrtday, Octohf 20. IW3 



9r MIKE HEDGES 
Collegian Reporter 



Fear of public speaking is the No. 
1 (ear of adults, Carolyn Sanko, In- 
structor of speecb, said at a 
seminar, "Dealing With Pcdluin 
Panic," for women Wedneaday at 
the Ramads Inn. 

She told a gathertng of about SO 
women and one nrian that Uils fear 
■urpassee even the fear of death. 

Sanko said It is normal for ao- 
meone to be scared to go from "ttiat 
seal to this podium." 

She said women especially need to 
be abte to communicate effectively 
If they want to be successful in 
tMBiness. 

"Women af brought up to feel in- 
secure and that what they have to 
say doesn't matter to others," Sanko 
said, "^yness can be devastating to 
a career and shyness Is made, not 
bom into a person. 

"Too many people focus on tbeir 
weaknesses and not their strong 
pt^ts. We are our own worst 
enemy." 

Negative responses are self- 
imposed even to the point when peo- 
ple say you look good or sound good, 
you don't ttelleve them, she said. 

"It's important to learn bow to ac- 
cept a compliment." 

She emphasiied that fear can't be 
elimmated tiut can be controlled by 
the power of positive thinUng and 
"the [our P's, Planning, Prepara- 



tkm, Pnettce and Performance' 
lUa hdpt elbninate tear, doubt and 
worry. 

Sanko said it is important to break 
fear down. 

"Giving speeches is a very 
threatening situation We expose 
ourselves and our egos to a large au- 
dience of people. We stand the 
chance of being rejected," she said. 

"To help ourselves, we need to 
make sure our topic is relevant to 
the audience in terms of size of au- 
dience and whether that audience ts 
mostly male or female. 

"Also, be organiied, be better In- 
formed than audience memtiers and 
know time limits." 

The first thing to (to when when 
giving a speech is make an outline. 
Alao, make sure you know the tiody 
of the speech before writing the in- 
troduction. 

"imagine bow hard it is to write 
an introduction if you don't know 
what the main points are,'* she said. 

Other things that Sanko mentioned 
were to not use too many numerical 
flpiiia,imUnij|iiiihiiiii a visual aid 
Even ttao, alrnqpt round the figures 
off. Abo, don't have too many main 
points — two to five is good in a nor- 
ntal six to eight minute speech, she 
said. 

"Audiences are basically fairly 
lazy listener!. A well organised 
speech promotes good llttening. 
Rememtier, audiences need as much 
direction as possible," Sanko said. 



Preparation of a speech is the 
most imports nt area in giving a 
good speech, Sanko said. 

"Practicing in front of a mirror is 
a good way to prepare. Your face 
tells as much as your voice," she 
said. "Hand gestures are important. 
but don't plan them because that 
makes them iocA mechanical." 

She said to avoid memorizing the 
pr^entatlon, with the mception of 
the introduction. Just let your own 
personality come through. Also, 
don't practice t>ehlnd a podium 
because the chances of speaking 
behind a podium aren't that good. It 
also helps to avoid what she calls 
"the white-knuckle syndrome." 

Eye contact must be kept with the 
audience 85 to 90 percent of the time, 
so the audience Icnows the speaker is 
interested and the speaker can get 
feedback from the audience, she 
said. 

Sanko said the speaker should 

never be intimidated by an au- 
dience, "ev^ if they are presidents 

of corporations." 

"Keep in mind that they wouldn't 
have invited you to speak if you 
didn't have something they want to 
know. 

"Most of all, believe in yourself. 
Positive affirmation of self costs a 
lot less than any suit you are going to 
buy to look good. Also, don't worry if 
you fail at first. Just don't give up." 



Hooker tricks Ohio city manager 



By The Associated Press 

SPRINGFIELD, Ohio - The city 
manager who last year suspended a 
policewoman for posing nude in 
Playboy magaiine has resigned 
after being stopped by police for 
picking up an alleged prostitute. 

Springfield city commissioners 
met in two executive sessions Tues- 
day night before announcing their 
unanimous decision to accept the 
resignation of City Manager TTiomas 
Bay, 51. 



A 2B-year-oid woman got into a car 
late Friday on a street in nearby 
Dayton with a man whom police 
lata* identified as Bay, a police 
report said. When plainclothes of- 
ficers stopped the car. Bay admitted 
he was taking the woman to a motel 
for "a prostitution type activity," 
the report said. 

Bay wasn't arrested, but Dayton 
court records said the woman, who 
had been approaching cars, was 
charged with loitering to solicit, a 
ttiird-degree misdemeanor. 



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Faculty YOUR IDEAS are 
the ones we need ! 



Union Gov«rmno Board (UGB) ia a 
group of tan ttudants, thrM faculty 
mtmbers, and ons alum, who par- 
ticipates directly in th« managa- 
ntant and oparatlon ot the KState 
Union. The board works with ttia 



staff to a%» that tha Union is tha 
kind of oparation K-State should 
hava. If you have a few hours to de- 
vols to makfl the Union a tiettaf 
placa, come in and Nil out an appli- 
cation. 



2 Positions Available - 2 year voting 

Application for faculty positions are avaiisJDle in 
the Union Director's Office. Due Oct. 25 

Interviews will begin Nov. 1 

k-state union 



a 



host to the campus ogoo 



THE K-STATE 

MARCHING 

BAND 

IN 

CONCERT 

Tonight 8:00 p.m. 
McCain Auditorium 

FREE 

Featuring our Color Guard, 

Pridsttes, Feature Twirler, 

and the super sounds of 

till '83 Band. 





OctoberFest 
Finale 

10% off Sunglasses— 

except Ray Bans 
10% off most frames 
10% off second pair 

Highest quality Jenses 
Personalized service 

llttPoynti TTMZSS 

Downtown Manhattan 



VAN SHOES 

Now In Manhattan! 

Come in and look at our catalog. 

All styles, sizes, and colors are 

available for men, women and children. 

Bassetts Bike Shop 

217Poyntz 
537-8832 



In a letter Tuesday to Mayor 
Roger Baker, Bay called his 
resignation "the only honorable 
thing to do. Private persons can 
stumble many times. In public Hie, 
you stumble once and that's it," 

Baker said the search (or someone 
to appoint to the post probably 
wouldn't begin until after the Nov s 
election. 

Before coming to Springfield, Bay 
was city manager of Westerville, a 
Columbus suburb, and of Pittsburg, 
Kan 



International status of China (Taiwan & Mainland ) 
In world's community 

-Speaker: Dr. Hungdah Chiu 
"Time : 7 = 30p.m. Oct. 22 
•Place : K-State Union, Big-8 room 

Sponsored by I.C.C. and Chinese Student Assoc. 




Alpha 
Delta 
Pi 



Pi 



Alpha 
Kappa 



ROCK 

ROLL 
AT HON 

Twcnt;-OTe centi 

booi 

e«ch pitcher 

Fri. & Sat. , October 21 & 22 wtll be Sports Fan-attic in Aggieville 

doiuUed to the 
^ StmjCK Qp Ronald McDonald 







United Cerebral 
Pally 



0' <s^% 



Your donatloni 
Ronald McDonald House'" ate appreciated. 




Association of 
College \i|t' 

Unions 





Qualifying Tournaments 
for Regional Competition 



Winners to represent K-State 
at the Regional Level 



0«ta« 
Ttntt 



Signup 



Entry Fm 



8-eall (Slnolas) 

Tibia Soccsr (SInglas) 
Spades (Double*) 

TaOMTannls (SJnglM) 



Oct. 22. 10a.m. 
Nov. 10,7 p.m. 
Nov. 21, 6 p.m. 
Nov. 19, 9a.m. 



Noon Oct 21 
Noon Nov. 10 
Noon Nov. 2t 
Noon Nov. 18 



tS.OO per person 
t1. SO par person 
S2 00 par tsam 
12.00 per paraon 



Sign up at the K-State Union Recreation Desk 



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k-state union 



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nHHiiiilrsr 



KAWSU STATE OOLLEOIAN, THurtday, OclObW 30. tM3 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 



Carson-ex seeks $2.6 million yearly 

LOS ANGELES — Joanna Carson, t^e estranged wile of 
"TMiight" show boit Johnny Carson, says she needs tZZO,O0O a 
month to keep up the lifestyle to wtuch she was grown accustomed. 

She is asking tZ 6 million a year in temporary support while her 
divorce suit is pending against the entertainer who makes tl,S 
mtlltoin a month, her. 

Carson says she needs tSJ.taO a month just to pay for jewelry and 
(tirs 

"Throughout the course of our marriage 1 have dressed stylishly," 
she explains. 

"I have averaged approximately 1^,000 per month for clothitkg and 
department store purchases " 

She also says she needs 171,000 a year to pay (or security guards 
(or their home in Bel-Air. 

She says the home has extensive landscaping and numerous 
plants indoors requiring a gardener and an "indoor plant service. " 

Also, she says, she and her husband "have t>een quite generous 
with our friends and relatives and have made substantial gifts to 
them," costing an average of J12.000 a month in 1982, 

Monthly sums included household salaries at H,HS: groceries, 
11,400, home repair and maintenance, 12,060; uards, tl,12S, atMl 
telephone bills, $B0O 

The Carsons, who married on Sept. 30, 1872, tmth filed divorce 
petitions in Superior Court on March 9. They cited irreconcilable dif- 
ference and asked that disposition of community property be decid- 
ed in court 

Press plays up prince's punch 

LONDON — British newspapers ran pictures Wednesday of a 
snarling Prince Edward throwing a punch at an opponent during an 
inter-college rugby match at Cambridge University, 

Spectators said the 19-year-old youngest son of Queen Eliiabeth II 
appeared to lose his temper after tieing punched in the groin by an 
opponent during the last two minutes of a hard- fought game bet- 
ween Jesus College and Girtoo College on Tuesday. 

The prince, playing for J^us College second team, lashed out at 
student Hugh Bethel, who was playing for the Girton College second 
team, hitting Bethel twice in the back. 

Bethel, a 19-year-old student at Girton College, carried on playing 
— such incidents are common in the tough, Iwdy -charging game. He 
said afterwards there had been a "a little trouble" but that he had 
no complaints. 

Man jailed for elaborate schemes 

NEW YORK — A 19-year-old man who police said "lives by his 
wits" has been charged with grand larceny for allegedly bilking pro- 
minent New Yorkers of food, cash and a h«d for the night after im- 
personaling the stranded son of actor Sidney Poitier 

David Hampton of Buffalo was arrested Tuesday evening, police 
said, after he called one of the six victims, Columbia School ot Jour- 
nalism Dean Oslwm Elliott, and asked to meet him in Greenwich 
VilUge 

Police spokesman Sgt. Raymond O'Donnell said he did not know 
why Hampton called Elliott but said the young man "knew we were 
looking for him." 

Lt. Edward Shea of the police fraud unit said Hampton operated 
the con by showing up on doorsteps and claiming to be a friend of 
the victims' daughters from Harvard University. 

He allegedly identified himself as the son of Poitier and claimed 
he was going to meet his father but had no place to stay for the 
night, police said. Poitier, who won an Academy Award ior his per- 
formance in the 1963 film, "Lilies of the Field," has no son 

Shea described Hampton as "a guy who lives by his wits," 
pcasibly a performer or student "between jobs or between 
semesters " 



EASTERN EUROPE 
SPECIALIST 

DR. PETER SUGAR 

of the University of 

Washington will speak 
on the topic of "West's 
View of the Ottoman's 
of the 16th century," 

TFiursday, 

Oct. 20th 

Union Rm. 207 

SiHntand by Phi Alphi Thati 



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This Fri. & Sat. night 

Oct. 21 & 22 

Don't miss The 

Complex Improvisational 

Theatre In 

An Evening in Limbo" 

A full evening of outrageous, 

energetic comedy presented by the 

K-State Players at 8:00 p.m. in 

the Purple Masque Theatre In East Stadium. 

Ticktis S3 «t Central Unlvartity 
TIckst Office In Atwtm or at ttw door 



f 



it 




Crossword 



By Eugene Sheffer 



ACROSS 

I Singer 
Falana 

i Med. school 

course 
I Atlas 

feature 
UDry 

II Slriger Perry 
U Exist 

IS Island or 

cocktail 
17 Bom 
U Huns, as 

color 
IS Patriot 

AUen 
Zl Concerning 
Et Broadcast 
HTiUed 

woman 
yi Square 
a Band in- 
strument 
31 High note 
S Mimic 
SI Floor 

covering 
HEU 
MUttle 

garden 



17 Feudal 

flunlty 
X Abhorred 
40 Dad 

11 Diver's gear 
U Regular show 
47 Beach shade 
« Treat 

roughly 
SI To the back 
92 Biblical name 

53 Actress 
L^ncbester 

54 Common 
answer 
Avg. soluUoi) Ume: U mlo. 



SS Enthralled 
St Judge 
DOWN 

1 Cote critter 
Z Spoken 
1 Queue 

4 Stick 

5 Puts on 
a show 

S Negating 

word 
7 Dr.'s group 
I —down 

(made 

less harsh i 




IU-20 
Answer to yesterday's puziie. 



S Work units 
10 Region 
tl Hammer 

feature 
U Fruit drink 
20 —for tat 

22 Lassoed 

23 Fired 

24 Grass 
moisture 

!S"The 

Greatest" 
2t Searches for 

escapees 
27 Paul's ox 
2>RoU 
30 Mature 
3S Talk it up 
37 Merited 
39 Circus 

worker 
MPodunlt 

41 Remain 

42 Sidewalk 
eatery 

43 Close 

44 Unemployed 

45 Different 

46 Joining 

49 - rule 

50 Siesta 




CRYPTOQUIP 1 0-20 

BFD JZKFR BQTOK AIWQA QDO ZY 

RFD HBRRID TJ RFD HWIKDY. 

VcalerdaT's Cryptoqolp - THE ALERT, ABLE 
BALLERINA IS ON HER TOES 

Today 's CYyptoquip clue : R equali T. 



i 



1 ^ with * O fc^ 

^^ THECLOCKS ^A,ifc=^^ 

V I HKtWnksnd-THE SHAPES ''" .mrti*.. 




LADIES & 
GENTLEMEN, 

TDKIIES! 

Silver Bullet Turtle Race 
7:30 P.M. Tonite 



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Tonifef 



COORS LIGHT SPECIALS: 



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Race Price . 

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J 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOWN, Thuttday.OctotarZO, IMS 



Mike night gives chance 
for brief glory to students 



By Ttw Collegian Staff 

AU kincte of Ulent will be 
displayed at Op«n Mike Night at 
7:30 tonight in the Union Cat- 
ilieller. 

One purpose of Open Mike 
Night is to give students the op- 
portunity to perform for a short 
time, without having to take the 
titne and energy necessary to do 
a Nootter. said Angle Schar- 
nhofst. Union Program Council 
Coffcriiouse Committee chair- 
man. 

No auditions are necessary, 
and students wishing to perfn'm 
should sign up (or an available 
time slot in the Union Activities 
Center. 

Applications are still being 
taken, said Schamhorst, junior in 
journalism and mass com- 
munications. Anyone who wants 
to perform should tell a memt>er 
of the Coffeehouse committee, 



but it isn't necessary to fill out an 
application. 

"We welcome people who come 
up the ni^t o[ the show and want 
to perform," she said 

Students will perform before a 
live audience for five to fifteen 
minutes, and any kind of perfor- 
mance is welcome. 

Some performers will be 

students who have previously 
done Nooners, Schamhorst said. 
Many students have conflicts 
with their school schedules and 
cannot see the performances of 
the weekly Nooner series, and 
this will be an opportunity for 
them to see some of these per- 
formers at Open Mike Night, she 
said. 

Open Mike Night is to provide 
students the opportunity to see a 
wide variety of student entertain- 
ment and give others the chance 
to perform 



U.S. takes sweep 
of Nobel Prizes 



Band to display 'finesse' 



By The Collegian Stall 

Free albums. 

The first 200 people at the K^tate 
Marching Band concert tonight at 8 
in McCain Auditorium will receive a 
free marching band atlnim, Stan 
FHnek, band director, said. 

Besides giving away albums, the 
band will play songs from its mar- 
ching shows plus a preview of the 
music that will be played in future 
shows. The KSU Color Guard, 
Pridettes. twirlers and the Wildcat 
Dancers will be featured with some 
■ongs. 

Tradition is the major reason the 
marching band is presenting this 



concert, Finck said. 

"Also, a lot of people enjoy this 
type of music, but they don't enjoy 
braving the elements to hear the 
band at games," he said. 

Musical quality is another reason 
for the concert. 

"This gives us a chance to ait down 
and play the music with a little more 
finesse than we are able to do on the 
field," PliKk said. 

The band will play selections from 
each show it has performed as weSI 
as three songs from shows it will 
perform at the next home games. 
The concert will close with the tradi- 
tional songs "Wildcat Victory" and 
"Wat>ash Cannonttall." 



By The Aiwxiated Press 

STOCKHOLM, Sweden - 
American scientists won the 1983 
Nobel prizes in physics and 
chemistry Wednesday, completing 
the first U.S. sweep since 1976 of all 
the prestigious science awards. 

The announcements by the Royal 
Swedish Academy of Sciences con- 
tinued an American dominance of 
the science prizes since World War 
II 

Laureates announced Wednesday 
were astrophysicists Subrahmanyan 
Chandrasekhar of the University of 
Chicago and Wiliiam A. Fowler of 
the California Institute of 
Technology, who shared the physics 
priie, and Henry Taube of Stanford 
University. 

Chandrasekhar and Fowler, the 
second pair of astrophysicists ever 
to win the Nobel Prize, were honored 
(or picmeering work on the evolution 
of stars. 

Taube won for identifying the pro- 
cess througl) which suti-atomic par- 
ticles called ions Jump between 
molecules, helping to explain how 
plants make food, how batteries 
work and other common chemical 
reactions. 

Their American citizenship is not 
the only common thread linking 
them to this year's previous U.S. 
winners; Barbara McClintock of 
New York's Cold Spring Harbor 
Laboratory, in medicine, and 
Gerard Dehreu of the University of 
California in Berkeley, who won the 
Nobel Memorial Priie in Economic 
Science. 

Another link Is age — Wednesday 
was Chandrasekhar's 73rd birthday. 
Fowler is 72, Taube 67, McClintock 
B1 and Dehreu 62. None is of the new 
generation of scientists. 




BLOODMOBILE 

Oct. 25-28 

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from9a.m.-3p.m. 

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PUNT SALE 

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for a five toot 
Weeping Fig. 

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K-Roofn Union 




All five were honored mainly for 
work done decades earUer. Chan- 
drasekhar, whose best-known work 
was 50 years ago when he predicted 
the existence of dying stars known 
as white dwarfs. CoUeaguei at the 
time discounted his theory, but 
astronomers have since proven not 
only that white dwarfs exist but they 
are among the most common in the 
cosmos 

"My viork is usually appreciated 
after some length of time," 
Cahndrasekhar said in a statement 
released through the University of 
Chicago. 

"My reaction is one of great 
humility because so many people 
are involved," said Fowler, reached 
by telephone at a conference he was 
attending at the Yerkes obaervatory 
in Williams Bay. Wis. 

Taube, telephoned at home on the 
Stanford Campus, said: "What does 
one say? Obviously, I'm pleased and 
of course 1 was astonished." 

Of the five, only McClintock and 
Fowler are native Americans. Chan- 
drasekhar was bom in India, Taube 
in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, and 
Debreu in Calais, Fraiice. 

Before World War 11, Americans 
had won only six t^yslcs prizes and 
three in chemistry. Since 1M3. US 
physicists have won or shared the 
Nobel 41 times and chemists 23 
times. 

The Wednesday awards com- 
pleted the 1983 Nobel announcement 
series. 

Each Nobel prize, financed by the 
legacy of Swedish dynamite inven 
tor Alfred Nobel, carries a recort 
stipend of l.i million Swedist 
kranor, about 1190,000. The Nobe 
Memorial Prize in Economics car 
ries the same stip^id, put up b) 
Sweden's central bank. 



Qusan\\^rden 'Qancers 
— in concert- 



Sunday, October 23 

McCain Auditorium 

3:00p,m. 

Tickets: $5 Adults 

$3 Students/Seniors 

McCain Box Office 532-6428 



^■tWm 



'^'^ 



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Oct. 20th 

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2^ 

AGGIEVILLE 





JOB VACANCY 

Applications for the State College Work 
Study Program (SCWSP) are now being 
accepted in the Office of Student Finan- 
cial Assistance. The SCWSP is a state 
funded program to assist in the place- 
ment of students in part-time off campus 
employment positions which directly re- 
late to their area of study. Applications 
are needed from the following cur- 
riculums, 

Fashion Marketing 

Early Childhood Education 

DfetetJcs and Institutional Management 

Business Management 

All Curriculums *" 

To qualify, students must have a financial 
need. Apply in Room 116, Fairchild Hall. 



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week 




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Avalon 

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Kennedy's Claim 

Raoul's 

Reynard's Back Room 

Roger's Tavern 

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Sporfe 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Thursday. Oct. 20, 1983 — 8 




Reevaluate coliseum^ 



"Tak« a long, tiard look at yoia fee 
card, note the large increase in the 
cost of attending K-Slate and find 
the tl 6 50 earmarked [or a proposed 
colisetun. By graduation, a student 
w)m> is now a sophomore will have 
contributed Slia.JO." These are the 
words of Jerry Katlin, student body 
preaident. 

In case you are not aware, 
students in February 1979 approved 
a referendum to provide the 
necessary funds for building a multi- 
purpose coliseum to tie completed in 
1987. 

In AprtI of the same year. Student 
Senate voided the student referen- 
dum and resolved to "reaffirm its 
commitment to a new coliseum at 
K-SUte." 

The circular coliseutn, most of 
which will be below ground level, is 
to be located south of the footbiall 
stadium. It will seat 15,000-17,000. 

Total cost of the coliseum was 
originally estimated to be around tSO 
million That has now t>een reduced 
to around tlE million do to elimina- 
tion of unneeded details 

Fimding for the coliseum con- 
struction is projected to come from a 
combination of sources including 
private gifts, students' fees, ticket 
and parking surcharges, and slate 
appropriations. 

The K5U Foundation and bonds 
tucked by student fees were both 
figured at 16 million a piece, but that 
has now been raised to S7 million, 
with the athletic department taking 
up the final $3 million 




Student fees would be used to pay 
back the bonded indebtedness over a 
period of 25 years (assuming I! per- 
cent interest and average enroll- 
ment of lS,oao after 19Bt). 

This semester, students payed a 
tlG.SO fee for the coliseum and tl6.50 
for next semester totaling (33.00. 
For the entire school year in 18B4 the 
fee will increase to a total t4I.S0 and 
162.00 for the (all of 1990. 

In all these facts and figures pro- 
posed for a brand-new, modem, at- 
tractive coliseum, I wonder if the 
faculty, staff and students who sup- 
port this majestic proposal may 
have forgotten a pertinent matter 
more important to the University 

Namely, education. 

Those who support the coliseum 
argue the advantages of such a 
facility such as a new home for the 
basketball team, a place where con- 
certs could tie held and another loca- 
tion for the Ijindon lectures. 

As for the idea of holding the Lan- 



don lectures at the new coliseum, 

why? If there has been any com- 
plaint against McCain Auditorium, 
they have been few if any Maybe 
the arguement for mwe seating 
capacity might be lised to move the 
Landon lecture series out of McCain, 
then why not Aheam Field House? 

president Reagan's appearance 
went tine when it was held in 
Aheam. 

What about scheduled rock con- 
certs in the new coliseum? Many say 
that Aheam is not a great place for 
concerts. 

K -State has a history of not being 
able to sell out concerts. Any con- 
certs could be moved to McCain to 
serve the purpose. But the directors 
of McCain refuse to permit such con- 
cert*. 

The biggest bit of propaganda is 
the supposed need to accommodate 
the basketball team, provide a 
recruiting incentive and to accom- 
modate fans. 

It is very doubtful that there will 
be a large influx of fans which would 
fill the t5,(«0-l7,000-seat coliseum. 

Using the coliseum as an incentive 
for recruiting purposes, rather than 
the educational benefits of K-State is 
a sad excuse to lure a individual. 
What is more important, sports or 
an education? 

My major concem surrounding 
the coliseum is the doubt that many 
people are expressing directly or in- 
directly. 

Let's reevaluate our position 
before it's too late. 



BYU coach aims for 100th victory 



Concentration 



SUff 'JiH Tayioc 



D*ve VanLandlnfthani FoncentralM on making a clean apike Wcdacaday ntght a* kta team, Toyiwra Fright, 
warmed up prior to its intramural volleyball match. The match was won by default because (he other team 
didn't havp enuugh playerii. All other Intramural sports were postponed. 



By The Associated Press 

PROVO, Utah - On the brink of 
his lOOth football victory at Brigham 
Young University, Coach LaVell Ed- 
wards has some advice for younger 
coaches. 

"I could sum it up in one thing: a 
guy has to be what he is, ' said Ed- 
wards, 99-37-1 in 12 seasons at BYU 
and 5-1 this year. 

"He's got to coach and have a 
philosophy based on his own per- 
sonality. You see too many coaches 
trying to imitate other coaches, try- 
ing to be somebody else." 

Edwards' blueprint for survival 
and success has been the [orward 
pass, which annually puts BYU 
among offensive leaders. 

Behind senior Steve Young, the 



latest in a string of NCAA-leading 
quarterbacks, Edwards* 18th- 
ranked Cougars could move a game 
closer to their eighth straight 
Western Athletic Conference cham- 
pionship with a victory at San Diego 
State Saturday. 

Edwards embraced the pass when 
he became head coach in 1972, after 
serving 10 years as an assistant 
there. 

"We had tried for many years 
here to run the ball, but we were 
never very successful t>ecause of our 
speed," Edwards said "When this 
opporttuiity came along, 1 thought 
'Hey, we better approach the game 
ta a ditterent way.' I fell thai if we 
did and got good at it, we'd improve 
and that's what has happened." 

He and his staff have parlayed the 



passing game to the WAC titles and 
two Holiday Bowl victories, propell- 
ing players to pro football careers 
and assistant coaches to top jobs 

elsewhere. 

While the nuances of BVU's of- 
fense have fluctuated to accom- 
modate defensive changes, Ed- 
wards' confidence has remained 
steadfast since BYU won its first 
WAC championship in 1974 

The 53-year-old coach, however, 
canrtot generate similar enthusiasm 
when the subject turns to his ascen- 
sion to the lOD-victory plateau oc- 
cupied by some 20 active coaches 

"I've never thouKht In lenns of ■ 

number of wins, or x number of 
championships or x number of 
anything," he reflected. 



Softball team closes out season with dismal performance 



By TIM FILBV 
Collegian Reporter 



K-State's women's Softball team 
closed out its fall season last 
weekend by dropping three of four 
games against Wichita State Univer- 
sity and Oklahoma State University 
at a WSU triangular and also dropp- 
ing a double-header at Cowley Coun- 
ty Community College 

K-State opened up the weekend ac- 
tion Friday by losing to WSU by a 6-3 
•core. Ttw Shockers rapped out 
eight hits against K-State pitcher 
Alise Willson, while K-State could 
onlj come up with three hits, with 



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two of those coming from Rac belle 
Borders. Willson took the loei to 
even her fall record to 2-2. 

K-State played the second game of 
the triangular against national 
power OSU and lost 84. K^Ule's of- 
fense again was silenced as 
Oklahoma State threw one-hit bait 
against the Wildcat batters. Mean- 
while, OSU managed nine hits 
against K-State pitcher Amy 
Fischer and was helped out by three 
Wildcat erron. 

K-State coach Ralph Currie said 
he wasn't pleased with his team's 
performance. 

"We played kind of bad," Currie 



said. "Sometimes games like that 
just happen " 

tTurrie said the main reason for his 
team's poor showing was the two- 
week layoff the team had before the 
WSU meet. Another reason was the 
strength of the meet competition, 
particularly from Oklahoma State. 

"OSU really goes all out in the fall 
season. They have an outstanding 
team," Currie said. "They are rank- 
ed as one of the top teams in the na- 
tion," 

On Saturday, the team split a 
double-header with Cowley County, 
losing the first game 7-4 and then 
coming back in the second game to 



win 6-0 

In the first game, the two teams 
played an error-plagued game as 
K-SUte committed four fielding 
miscues and Cowley County missed 
three chances. Currie said a reason 
for the errors was a stiff wind. 
(Towley County managed six hits 
against Fischer, white the Wildcats 
had five hits, but the Cats left seven 
runners stranded on base 

Currie said a bright spot in the 
game for his team was the play of 
two freshm»i. Ruth Kiel and Cindy 
Campbell. Kiel went two for two in 
the contest while Campbell went two 
for three. 



In the second game, Willson raised 
her record to 3-2 by tossing a five- 
hitter K-State smacked seven hits 
against Cowley County, three com- 
ing from Borders out of four at-bats. 
Willson also helped her own cause as 
she rapped out a triple in the first in- 
ning. Currie said he was especially 
pleased with the victory as K-State 
played seven freshmen in the con- 
test 

However, Currie said he wasn't 
satisfied with his team's 5-5 record 
for the fall season. 

"I'm a little disappointed with our 
record because Oklahoma State was 
the only team that probably should 



have beat us," he said. 

Currie said the main reason for his 
team's record was the lack of ex- 
perience of the squad. 

"We've got a young team," he 
said. "We've got only two seniors on 
the team, and we had a lot of new 
players " 

Another problem for the team was 
the loss of pitcher Kathy Gilpa trick, 
a junior college transfer who was 
hampered by a knee injury. Currie 
said Gilpatrick is a strong pitcher 
who could win up to 20 games lor his 
team in the spring season . 

"With Kathy playing, she'll be our 
stopper," Currie said. 



^ 



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Rose refuses Phillies' part-time offer, 
insists he can play on regular basis 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN, TiMKiday, OctalMr 20, 1 BU 



By The Associated Press 

PHILADELPHIA - Veteran first 
baieman Pete Rose refused an offer 
to be retained as a part-time player, 
and was released Wedn^day by the 
Philadelphia Phillies. 

Rose, t2, insists >ve can play on a 
regular basis and will (17 to sell 
hiuiMll to another team as a free 
■gent, 

Rom rejected a part-time rote 
with the Phillies because he is seek- 
ing to break Ty Cobb's all-lime ma- 
jor league career hit record oM.191. 
Ro6e needs only 10 htt£ to become 
the second player in major league 
history to reach the 4,000 mark. 

The Phillies released Rose, who 
hit only .245 with 17 extra -base hits 
in 19SS, because they planned to use 
young Len Matusiek at first base 
next season. 

Roae repeatedly has said, "I can 
still play this game regularly for so- 
/meone." 

There were rumors thai Rose 
might sign with the Atlanta Braves, 



who have an opening in left field, 
where he has played in the past 

Rose was signed by the Phillies 
Dec. S. itlTB, as a free agent, alter 

having played his option with the 
Cincinalli Reds, 

The Phillies signed him to a four- 
year contract estimated at S3. 3 
million over (our years. 

When the contract ran out last 
season, Rose was signed to a one- 
year deal with a t3<MJ,000 buyout 
clause, which the Phillies could in- 
voke if they decided not to renew the 
contract by Nov 15, 1963 

Rose played in the National 
League playoffs and World Series 
this year only because Matustek 
was ineligible because he was recall- 
ed from the minor leagues after the 
Sept. 1 eligibility dale 

Rose, almost a cinch for the 
Baseball Kail of Fame, is among the 
leaders in most offensive categoric 
among active playn^, including at- 
bats, runs, hits, singles, doubles and 
total bases. He is the all-time Na- 
tional League career hit leader and 



in singles, and is second in runs 
scored and doubles and fourth in 
total bases. 

Rose got his first big league hit, a 
triple, off Bob Friend of the Pitt- 
sburgh Pirates April 13. 19S3. He set 
the alt-time NL record with a single 
off Mark Littell of the St Louis Car- 
dinals Aug. 10. IMl. It was No. 3.631 
and broke the record held by Stan 
Musial of the Cardinals. 

He moved into second place on the 
all-time list beliind Cobb June 22, 
1882, with a dottle off John Stuper of 
the Cardinals. It was his 3.T72nd hit 
and put him ahead of Hank Aaron. 

Rose also holds the all-time NL 
consecutive-game hitting streak of 
44 set in 1976. 

Rose's consecutive game playing 
streak ended Aug. 24 at 745, 10th on 
the all-time list He Is the only player 
ever to have two streaks of SOO 
games or more. 

During the 19B3 season, Ra«e 
played in his 3,a)0th game, scored 
his 2.000th run and collected his 
700th double. 



He is the only player to have 
played in over 500 games at five 
positions, first, second, third, left 
and right field He has missed only 
92 games in 21 years. 

Itose was NL Rookie of the Year in 
1963 and the league's most valuable 
player in 1973. In 1975 he was the 
World Series MVP. 

"I don't like to play part-time," 
Rose said during a press conference 
called by Phillies' owner Bill Giles to 
announce thai the veteran player 
had been released 

"I've l»een an everyday player for 
so many years it is hard for me to 
play three days a week. I'm sure 
there are some teams out there who 
want me " 

Giles said. "I admire him more 
than anylMdy who has ever t>een in 
uniform." 

In turn. Rose said he wanted to 
wish the Phillies "nothing but suc- 
cess m the future" and added that he 
had some fond memories of his 
years in Philadelphia 



Wathan skips free-agency, 
signs four-year contract 
with Kansas City Royals 



By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo - Catcher 
John Wathan decided today not to 
become a free agent and signed a 
four-year contract with the Kan- 
sas City Royals 

Wathan, 34, met in Kansas City 
today with General Manager 
John Schuerhok. and the Royals 
announced be had signed a con- 
tract through the 1967 season 
Terms were not disclosed. 

Wathan. who hil 24S with 33 
runs batted in last season, had 
said he would flle tar free agency 
by next week if he did not have a 
new contract. He reportedly 
sought a five-year contract while 
the Royals had initially offered a 
three-year pact 

Wathan, who set a record for 
stolen bases by a catcher with 36 



in 1962 despite missing 40 games, 
gave way late in 1963 to rookie 
catcher EKm Slaught. who has 
been called the Royals' catcher of 
the future. Wathan, who tiecame 
the Royals' regular catcher in 
1961, also played first base and 
the outfield. 

"1 do not intend to give up the 
battle for the No. 1 catching job, 
but I won't make waves about it," 
Wathan said Tuesday "I've 
never made waves, t do intend to 
play no matter what." 

Wathan, who played a reserve 
role early in his career, had a 
lifetime .276 batting average 
entering the 1983 sea&wi. He 
became the regular catcher afler 
Darrell Porter became a free 
agent and signed with the St 
Louis Cardiruls after the 19M 



Classified 



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On* day: 15 wofda or lawer. SI .95, 
10 canta par word ov«r IS; Twa con- 
Meullvt d«y«: 15 wofda or faw«r, 
12.70^ IS cants par word ovar 15: 
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r«w#r, S3,10, 20 canta par word o^tmf 
15; Four contacutlva daya: 15 word* 
or f«war, $3.fi5, 25 canti par word 
orar IS; FIva conaacutWa days: 15 
worda or f«w«r, S4.30, 30 C«nt« ptr 
an 5. 



VEHt NICE, Ont-b«()rot>rT> WMnrnvnt, on» tflOcK 
Irom Cwmthfl, 1240 p«r rm>nm Call 77^^i*09 

'FDR fl£NT. Mont Blu* it\j<i\<y nMrtmvn I — ipn n a 
Hiiiaaiar Ct"$31)'20iid4fteriO0p,m {41-44^ 

BASEMENT APABTMENT-Two bidroom, 

Ui^pus Cili JiFTi,53S-t135.442-5C^ 

Af AHTMENT ONE bfock Irom c«mptrit. I130 tw 
mantrt par panon. Hoida '3 " All Wtt p«ld, 937- 
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MUST SELL IflTff ¥»m*h| £ndufQ, m« to mO- 
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ham* found OH CaMF^jS c»n ba advanjtad 
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paf *T[ct], Tifi conitcullvf Oayi CJ.7$ par \nch 
4:30 p.iri Into dtr* bafart 



CJaUifiad mit9tiit\t^ Li availltHt only to thow 
wtio dio rtoi []4tCT>'ntr4lf on the ttbtt o> ic«: 
eator, ir«iigton, national onghn, Hi oranmlTV 



01 

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TWI, rOOff 103 Irom iTQAm ttXKim . Monday 
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foraliDihari c£M! 

RENTAL CO&TUME3-Na*noL>n 0«l»y £:0(M0<! 
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SU^N WARDEN Dafic*^ Fiie Cohcart. Skinday, 
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bD,''rigrtr?Ba(^ [43) 

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lltncoLjrigacll [43) 



ATTENTION 



02 



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^AIVtA$V-OftAM!t, eallp Dancing lor an OC' 
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KJRnv TO BalloufI To iniroduca ^Du lo Our n«w 
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ball thoai and giovat art 30% off new throi^n 
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THIMKING ABOUT QOina fo ^^ ^3? Ra^latar lhii 

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UMOLE MALE t*Vcbing for iJnM 
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FOn flENT-MrSC 



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tMI«««f1 1 D04 00 m 143.44^ 

SCUBA EOOIPUtNT U9 Dfr«f4. tDp4l fh»-l»n*. 
lull ttl C01IKIMtIcut4l 7rBBr7t 143.441 

BICYCLE 12 »p*44. tcNpM tttgt from tnd tmv 
wilh TKht FV4n4jl«b4r bi0, rol^n isr indoor 
rtainfl 1]7»5IM 1*3471 

eiROS^HEALTHT. Hml llin*. cIhuc Oudiai 
Pv4li4«T. aioHIMn monlhi old Svnogal PiftDt 



FOR SALE-MOBILE HOMES W 

1972 AUBURH. 14 ■ 70 . iwo l>*dn»m Inchjdaa 
•seilincaa, ■taalw. diyw aiKI W C<ll Mt-HU 
alrorSOOprn 14144] 



FOB 8*LE-M0T0flCVClES W 

1^) YAMAHA 290 llrtal. g.gOO niiial Oood 
tntot. MOO N4f^li*tila U7 20a7 aMiwigl t4T 

431 

tSTt SUZUKI QSUO, it,[X» milM . naa oum. BV 
Tary. haknala includad. tnO qi Mai oltaf . 770. 
IUlalTai900gm |4Iin 

1079 HAWAAAK1 1 79 EiKhifO. Ucallwil condilion. 
Aual HU AMM* 1279 CM n«MM. 142 49) 



FOUND 



10 



A KNii^E waa round m t^a allay bahhid SHitori. 
Cvi idantify and cia>m by calling John ■) SU0- 
i743 <4H3l 

Bf^WN JACKET faund Oclobaf lOtn in Fvtznm 
Hall Call 537'90S4 lo idanttiv and cia^iTi [414]) 

TODD HUQHES-VourCP(>«(»ft it )p^ 303 WtllaFd 
alinngiD |4143|| 



CALCULATOf^ FOUND oulabda Umbargv Mali 
C«tl&32'397&to»[t»ntilyindcla)rT^ (4^-44) 



TV/0 PAm ayagtatata Claim 4n Kad2i* t03 |4245j 



FOUND SUNDAY-Man I H t0^p««d dlcycta 
Tq 4d«nttl^y *r\C C>«irn C4II 537 1 SSfl. (4^9) 



HELP WANTED 



13 



OVERSEAS JOBS-Sumrrv«r/y»v round, Europ*. 
Souiti Amanc* Auarratia Ana. All MMIi. S50&- 
11200 rnonthpy SigHaaiing Ffm 4ntorrr4l ion 
Wnta iJC, aoi UKS2. Cofona Dal Mar, CA 
926» 132 53^ 

V^ORF^STliDY POSITION ivaMabU- MutI Fiiw 
WoiHaludv, TO- 12 t^ount waa^tky. Apphf l^n- 
atruci^onai Madia Cantar, Biuemofii HalF, nm 
014 Aah tor Ron or janatta, S32-5Q0S I4&44) 

BAflTEFtfOEn.EXPEfllCNCE pratarrad Can Cindy, 
53WJ230 141-43! 

FUMSAS STATE Untvartity t S[>frciai Sarvicas 
^grafTi isaaaiiirig appikciiioni Fora lamporary 
p«ft~ll'iTia hUtFt C^rdinalor'i poait>oi Tht w- 
pikcallon daadima For ti^ta [>oaillon ■• SOO p m . 
Octolwr 24, 11M3 PQtilion DvtCliff 
lion— Raapc^ubkntiaa lor inta pontlon mciuda 
managing a Iribontory ttEEIng wiEh u>r)dar- 
^rviHfWd atL^ffiit ir> E^a «ra« qF ttu'c maih 4nd 
atgabra ahJik small gmup rDAin and lab 
anaioAa will ba condut^tad on a daily baan Ap- 
plic«nta ah(Xild hava laacmrig iJiparMnca and 
ao Awaranaaa and aanntiyily ol ma naadt ol 
•di^caihonaMy diaadvar^tagad «lud«nts. tna 
adapiabiiiiy to indiwiduaiijad ard grotip \r\- 
atruclton KnowladgB oT computar aaiialad ir\- 
utructkQiMn aTi,»iri lanigriiy detirab'a AMaaiar'b 

dbgrH m math ig pref>ar'M] AnntiAl UUry For 
ISa Itmporarv (7| monm. [9arT-lim« jQ ii pcaJllon 
■I t5,O40 5ani3 laiier of 4pviic«t>Qn and raauma 
#MFi limn B«id add'aiBvi ?■ thrw TtitFanctf 
10 Educational Supporiiva Sarvicat, 201 Holion 
Hall. Kaniaa Stala Unitisrsify. Mantiaitan. KS 
MaOA KSU II an EQjAA Ef^plvyar MpmfA arvij 
Tiinoniiaa ara anccungad id apply 141-431 

COLLEGE STUDENT io babyirl lour m{lnt^ 
dlughtar or lacuMy mamtHr in. ouf nome On« 
blOCh From cainpua HWF ftCO a.m 'fioon CaM 
^3g^lM7orU2-US0,aiil1B 14344! 



LOST 



14 



HP-34C Lofl Hi Durland or 9««lon Piaua caJi 
77t044lDr&33^5W [41-431 

CAI.C JLATOR LOST OcldtMr 13, pOVAlCNy m C4ir 
d*aiJ Hall |i Found, pifraia C4Fr 7TA-2liO 
RawardolFarad 142-44| 

xi£VS ON a Cn Toiw nng Loil nav CI^E OtficB 
Raward ntfarad. 43i2-SSIU. aj4t M. Humg |4>45] 



PERSONAL 



ie 



J CATHEAFlT-TPia dig 73 It Mra Ho* doaa H 
laai to ba oidv ihan your «i»iar aoaiFi'? Hava a 

KaopyB»^T»diyindantovD*rvir«r C [43f 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



17 



NEEDED-FEMALE roofnmala ASAP Nict 
ciaan bom*, flood tgcalioo* Can 537 2222 »» 

waan 1 ^HM W p rn tvary mltamoon t4i -44| 

ROOMMATE WAtifTED IQ afiara touF bMrOom 
•pai1(Ti*ntitirokighi4ay Ooodioeaiioo Can UB- 
«4e (43 51J 



SERVICES 



IS 



MAflV KAV CoiTialicB^Uniqua ihm car» and 
glamour procTi^ctft Cftii ^loni Taylor. £3^-2070. 
tor Facial 4T 71) 

PnEUHAHl-) BIRTHRIQHT can ntJp Pra« 
pragnancf Fetii CdnfldanliaF. Call ur-ftiM 193 

SoL^in4th.siF*tt. SLiiia24.(1ift 

onAOUATING THtS 4arti«i(«r? lei \ii haip you 
wrin i^our 'aauma Raskima Sarvica t32i Moid 
Aggiavilia, 937 7294 :itt| 



J&L BUG SERVICE 

VW Rabbil and Bug repair!; Tune up& 
slArtirig at $^2 ParU-nes^aiidused W« 
buy dead Bug&, nabbits 1962 Bus fix- 
sale 

HW'SJSaSt Gtorge 



TVPFNQ- LOWER rate» FBI^ elaclrCiniC Tvp«wdl«r 
for laalar tanica &attilacliorvijuir4^Ei>«d Cal> 

Linda. 77Mt74 |7|F1 

MARY KAV CotTWllCB f fsa laciaiS- lOffarcant oti 
producta wiiti iiudant ID Naw lall glamour 
Ci'Oductfl now in Call Elaln* BarrylMll. tty 
dapanotnt Baiuiy ConBuMam Ui7 3733 dayi 
1 456^251 tv^nin^B CSO-Ht 



rypiNC - lCTTERS tafm papara, raiumaa, «Tc 
RaaaonibH rataa Call Sharry. $39-9131 aHdr 

S30pm (21-501 



SMALL ENGINE REPAIR 

Tune ups. repairs, overhaul lawn 
mowers, chainsaws, mosl small gas- 
dine engines. 
FREE PICKUP AN*D DELIVERY 
Af-'TER4 OOP,M. 
2a3-56<)6 

COSTUMES ev in* tnouund a Compiati riupn 
chtcnans. Dori4ia4. iH)t<rf. baart ano n%ora Flap 
pari Play Boy Bunr^wt, F'r*FKh fiatd, oanca nan 
g^ria. mucn mor« A4h 'of «^iav«f you^d ii^*io 
fisafn now Fo* HaiJQwa*^ Traamra ciatt 
AgglavKda f9iO) 

TtPinO f=AST. tHpanaicad. proiainonai. la'tan. 
rasumat raporif. tachnicii papara. thana*. 
Mi»9tKi>on auartntaed C^'i 77K'G1Q6 anifiiima 

PAVING TOO much7 C*ll Ov^ UcMwlar at Fami 
am} HofTie For Auto HeaiiFt and Raniart m- 
Buranca I can prodobiy i*it« you moi^ay T7$- 
0099 134-431 

tvpino-AlL Kind! Guaranitw] ni«aoriab4 
r^Eaa. Tn'ij-vf iraara tipangica ■w*'\h t*^mm Cal' 
nita,ni2fl343M (35JS1 

TYPitiO WANTED D^aia^aTionB, intHt papan 
Faat. pfoFaaaionai laFvica Ti«anry raari wr 
pananca Ca^i Kamanna. 33iHBB37 \2tti) 

MOW KAtRSTVl^lNQ-Pirmi ft? 30 up Cull 
IS !iOup. hida cuta 10 and undar. U M. wai^-^na 
appQifiKntnli Houra S.QO a.m^OD pm 
Tuttday-Priday Saturday AOO a'Ti-&30 p m 
110 Norin 3n3 7Tfr7a0fl liO-Ml 

SEWIN<^ SERVICES lor woman PTolatBJOnai tar 
vrcf, raaAonabia pncat. aalnlaclion gtjarar^ 
' UMCa* W«iTe4H«r4iCnp.tn.l41~4it 

W>ffO PROCES^lN^ Sarvpcaa-ator^a oi 
dJaaanation, it part«i for ivvttfont 23t2 An- 
dar»on M'2810 (47-4dJ 



WORD PROCESSING Sarvtcat will piva y«i taat 
larvica* on rapaiJtLi|>« latlat* 2312 Anotnon 
U7 2B10 <424«1 

WORD PROCISSIMQ 5«nK:«4 otFtn computar 
rantai 23l2Andaf1on,^37'2B10 i42-4e| 

WORD P(K>CESStNG Six^^Ca* oMan typnrlMf 
'afH»i i3lJAnd*f40r^.U7;ilO f424$| 

WORD PROCCS^INQ Sanhcat girt* ^our raayma 

ApTorataiciJiasatpHrai^c* 2li2 4rx}*rtO*i.U7 

78>CI i42^6i 

ROAMIM SPA Rantai— Rant a hpr lub lo* your 

r>9»t pairty Ca^i 77^22t3 ahar fi-OO o^ trtHk- 
dtrtrany^irn'»Dn«atiiaruiB '47'$t| 

EFFICIENT. COt^SClENTtOUS «yp«ng apahvi 
>wa " C#ll J«an al $37'lOW «v«fiinpifwaaAan^ 
da 14347] 



WANTED 



21 



WAMTED FOUR Dclwta lo KSU-NU gana 0*11 
7TB.5gi2.aati tor Mvy t4'-44} 

CHRISTIAN FAViLV wvli« coi^aga giTF 10 iFv« m 

FotftKondtanTattaP' No imohm^orpata Board 
and room in. apcn^^g* For c3uC«B Jkround lt)m 
itouia and yard QuahFitc] appi^c v^it ar» i^^vitM 
fo raaporvd by *rii<ng P o Bor 2u M»nn*tlin 
Unaaa 14,140) 



WANTED TO BUY 



WANT TQ ptrtf"' S«" ul A biChCt al 20 i^SO'l^U- 
C>»rk«^i 4ijrn4tv<:<'' 'ootbai> tH:ltat» for S300 aiU 
navtvuvHitabaii Can riO^ 4a3-2SSi i4CMi« 

NEEDNU'KSU*ODlDatl hchtll C*li33aS97S4 ^3». 

J»7 |4>44( 

N£EDON[lOt iwottcnttsiw KBU-NUumt CM 
D*u9ai&37 jaOfeiA»4&i 



Captain Cosma 



ICK^S WANTED Isr Nl/.K^ «nw— Ian 
tDflcttw C«li CfttQ, 93fr»i4i Qf rr^jQQt lO. 



By Doug Yea rout 



RETUWHS Ho(>Ae - BiTT 




THE AWUXJf H*S 
^JKN* H*** TO 

T,-rMo«5£ A 

T ■-ff one 
"*. 11 an 

ONE. 




HiS HE«>flli*KrEI«S- 

^ is coNFnpurEa 
WITH H,5 umi ftM-S 



S^CMtoVn THESE. BLOBS 
AX. TK'fiHb TO AO^^B ME 




A MOUTMFdtL OP 

H«9TE 

1«M,Y£H,VE« 



Bradlei^ 



By Mich Johnson 



MARK AND Eaaom. Aa Aanlad la gly« you 
coohMa Pul Ihay aluch lo Iha iraaoJirta on oui 
handa and tPi«y woutdn'l atich ataawhtft Hava 
• good ona anyfl^yi tova your iiittia tii Pam. 
Evi« 4r>a K«l>^y>, (434 

SHERl— HEV r.i I Jtf*l ivtnl lo vviati you good 
grui on your aiairi lodty A»h Ood lor atrangiti 
and good mtmory ricaii tnd H* will gma >i lo 
you I Joliin 3 14-13. I lOva youi St>lrlay laiiAt D- 
bra) f43F 

MOTHER GUIDO SafOuCis i - Whart i| GM^ W*<i 
kl all dapanoa if ydu'r« comtn' or gom But 
iTBmamba^ lo drop itia padi, 'caua* ll'a dfihMp 
vr\ — RalJ&tRiOul l43t 

HEY HOOVE-Snapi up and gat m Fnt groov* 
cauaa an JfT'i ara on iha rrjova. Evm inough 
Yom Kippuf haa coma and gona, Ifi'ii t^ani it dl 
-Mai 4431 

TO CEFtTain SigiTift ctii piadgaa ^you hnow i^no 
you tnx Art iriay iiii'i laiirng nzania run )ooh 
on Fifth iloor'^ Don'l hill u4 for tha Oumad 
cookitf. Ttmtmbar. dMO Mttit a^atan., Iiha daad 
puEtpmartn'tanyiuni Lava. J and J i43i 

MUSKLKlA-rN Taltjrn for tPcania «nd Nayi you 
gal ttHptanahon CynttiiaC {43F 

ORE— FT S litna lo ctiacA our docua again cauta 
Mr Monhay if irr Bo*n juat wticn Itia t»Kt i\ 
may havv^QOfanadtham'f Su*. I43i 

ROa-HA^V2iirLonyaioii<Shttrriii <43f 

KRIS-COMRATULATIONS and good luCli lO 
you and Da<i>a Thtanhft lor bamg a gnat room- 

mata JuKa |«]F 

OREO AND Dava W^tn you aa our coacrtaa. *a 
juatcaf>'i lota Wnataflr»ai cornfrmanon, AOPi. 
Sigma Nut Our raam 14 p«ycl^ad and wa ra 
raady to wm Bump. sai. *ptii4 lai ina v>c 

tcrfiaa bagjni Lo^a. youF aiM«om* v-Bau 
PHy#fi 443) 







I 

1 






Garfield. 



By Jim Davis 



ATO^ AND L'HI* Si*l«r4 Toniorrott'i tha day 
iwaiva noon mty^ii tM^\n mha Lifiia SJHar 
Olymp^ca 41^ h«r«, and ATOt *ii< nwat 

dati'nitaiTwir^' (43f 

jiU-HAPfriflinBifthdty Thaiaaionaandona 
h«tl yaart titva b*»ri wonJarf ul MG|43) 

OE LT A $40 Mom ol S S — Tha pac if «r mn aupar, 
vm tha a*a«i *u naat Lo««. s S |43f 



JTMtWvffe 




'KmnriMfMlLiI' 



5 fntfn t \ ^ *<t 



Peanuts. 



By Charles Schulz 



ONE TWO tama^ nofy+mchtng 
ahva na* tarmtiouH with Firaplacaa. pratar 
vthFnaF tctanca or Vai maior. fraa atait and 
PHiun lor horta, caitia. dog, li^Wnonth bi*1 
tncludad 7711- iWfi (444S] 

FEMALE WANTED lo ihn ntca nou**. Sn piu» 
on»4iBlt utilF|l«». Oood NKalion 337 15713 j40~ 



TO SHARE Jw* apwifiMftt on»halF dkich Irom 
caimpui fuH urp>^. dtthwaahv. airitiaai, on* 
third urilltlaa. 1194 F«Al Oall&37-m>l [41-44) 



IF Anyone sAuj me 

5JTT(N6 UEREINTWE 
P£5£RT TALKING TO A 
CACTUS, THEY Q SAY I 
IjOAS CKACtCiNfiLfP,, 




WHAT5 iJROfJfe UiTH 
TALkiKb TO A CACTU5 ^ 





* 



wmmmam 



mmm 



iLaai 



■■ 



■i 



10 



KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, Thur«d>y,Oelob«r20, 1S83 



EPA finds dioxin in landfill; 
officials call for further tests 



Bloodmobile operations expand 



By NANCV MAUR 
sun Writer 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON -Rep Dan 
GUckman Wednesday called on Kan- 
sas Gov John Carlin to permanently 
close the Furley waste site near 
Wichita, saying discovery of a small 
concentration ot dioxin in a test well 
tliere proves the site is not suitable 
tor waste disposal. 

"The site was not suitable (or a 
landfill in the first place," said 
Glickman, D-Kan., who said state 
and federal environmental officials 
have failed to make any careful 
study of how far chemicals from the 
site may have leaked into ground- 
water. 

Glickman also called for a more 
detailed and sweeping survey of 
groundwater around the site and 
criticiied the federal Environmental 
Protection Agency for failing to pro- 



vide him with adequate information 
on the problem 

Sen. Robert Dole, R-Kan.. also 
called for additional dioxin testing at 
ttie site tn a statement issued by his 
office. Dole said he had received 
asstirances from the EPA r^ional 
office in Kansas City that the agency 
will immediately begin tu determine 
the origin of the toxin and whether it 
is spreading. 

Glickman's comments came at a 
news conference in his Capitol Hill 
office which he said he called 
"because I want to bring this to 
I Carlin' si attention directly." 

The state said Tuesday that it had 
found dioxin, a highly toxic contami- 
nant that has bieen linked to cancer 
and other chronic diseases, at a con- 
centration of 1.7 parts per billion in 
water at a lest well near the rural 
site. 



Glickman said while there was no 
evidence of any imminent harm to 
the few families living in the sparse- 
ly populated area, the discovery pro- 
ves that reopening the site to waste 
disposal would be unwise. 

Chemical Waste Management Inc. 
has refurbished the site and has ap- 
plied to the state for permission to 
resume dumping waste there. Carlin 
ordered the Furley dump closed 
temporarily nearly two years ago 
after it was discovered that ground- 
water had been contaminated. 

Glickman said he was not trying to 
short-circuit the legal waste site ap- 
plication process, but said in a tetter 
to Carlin that "there is no reason at 
all to continue the state reviews now 
that dioxin has been verified ...The 
site should never be allowed to 
reopen." 



Continuing a longstanding tradi- 
tion. Circle K International wlU 
sponsor the Red Crau Bloodmobile 
Oct. Z5-I8 in the Union. 

Circle K has been instrumental In 
coordinating bloodmobile activities 
each semester at K-State for several 
years, Karen Vanmeter, senior in 
finance, said. 

K-State had 1,500 donors take part 
in last semester's bloodmobile. 
Vanmeter said Circle K has expand- 
ed its operations to accommodate 
between 1,700 and l.eoo potential 
donors this semester 

Those wishing to participate in the 
bloodmobile may sign up until Fri- 
day, and again on Monday, on the 
first floor of the Union. 

Persons must meet certain re- 
quirements before qualifying as 
blood donors. According to 
literature by the American Eted 



Cross, these include the following' 

— A donor must be between ages 
IT and GS. 

— Whether female or male, the 
minimum body weight is 110 pounds 
for donors. 

— Persons suffering from anemia 
are not acceptable. 

— The use of pencillin and sulfa 
must tie deferred prior to donation 
for seven days if injections and 24 
hours if pills. 

— Persons suffering from colds, 
sore throats and flu symptoms are 
not allowed to donate. 

— Diabetics using injections for 
treatment are r»ot allowed to donate 

— Operating power machinery, 
climbing scaffolding, driving a 
school bus. or piloting aircraft or 
performing other flight crew duties 
are to be avoided for specified 
periods of time following donation, 
depending upon the activity. 

— Persons with a past history of 
viral hepatitis are deferred from 



donating blood permanently In- 
timate contact with someone suffer- 
ing from viral hepatitis requires 
deferral for six months. 

— Potential blood donors who 
have visited countries where 
malaria exists are deferred for six 
months after leaving the malarioui 
area, or if anti -malarial drugs were 
taken, tor three years after cessa- 
tion of this drug therapy. Natives 
from countries where malaria exists 
are deferred for three years. 

— Persons with active syphilis are 
deferred, but those with herpes are 
not. 

-- Donations arc not acceptable 
during pregnancy. 

— Persons who have had major 
stirgery are deferred for three mon- 
ths. 

— Persons with symptoms and 
signs suggestive of Acquired Im- 
mune Deficiency Syndrome (AtDSi 
are excluded from donating. 



•^i^'r^^\•\t^'hi\^'.\^^\ 




A*tnfl Lift IniufinctJAnnuHv 


*'-l"' ..r...^, ,,„„ 




n^-TOM<£EiE 


...-.1 1 Jl f • ,„„|„,„.„ jK,„ ,.„,,„ I ,. „ 




■ Su[iipi4imaniilF|iiiF4m«nr Anmualiii 


# j(n>rr,d4i,,^ ...b.m.hnu 




^IrtveBlmanl OpHorni 


r.i,>rj. 




Fnii Tr«nit«r PnTnl#a«i 


• |l.„r,„l„», 




■ Slaia Oilirrsd CofntiviMtror) 


* ..i,i,r«,i.|<i 




* L'tSlfiaurinrtH 


I-I»'<^h.i. Hl,,rl>E,J t^rJ. ,..tJ ,1^^ 




unTQp«h«Av«., Topfhj.Ks fufn^rni 












Jack nit« % 


KSU vs. Fort Scott 
Match Rodeo 


& 3 


Clubs i Aliitfifii 


\- Black Velvef .1 


ParlJcipatifig 


t 1^ M (9-3) 1 




Sat. & Sun., 
Oct. 22 & 23 


> al 




Cico Park 1 p.m. 


cowBoy s 




Gate Admission $1.50— 
Under 12 Fres 


1 PAWCE ^ 




Dance: Sat. 8-12 
Blue River Pub: 


■ iWwJ '* ihn'i make [% 


Boogie Grass Fever 


V:- m HhffiKt -7 


S2 Millar Pitchers 


;': 209 (Vh 5J9-9IZ8 .1 


CD-ippniDTBd by 8(6 Oislnbuling 


. 4:00^ It JrOOilii ■:i 


ind KSU Hodao Club 


^'^'-'Vi^ ■■■-•■'-• t'^^'v")!-"''^? 


f 





New at Pi'nata: 

CHIMICHANGAS 

ichee-mee-chan-gas) 

They're fun to say 
& great to eat! 



?•■ 



PiHata ^ 



Open Dally at IliOOs.ni. 

eiufniDnl and fitarth MinKattan 



S39-3K6 







TONIGHT 



PRESSURE 



Plays Reggae Music for 



LADIES NIGHT- 



U(t.e^g.!! S1.0Q HOUSE DRINKS 
50c ORAW^i • FREE COVER ,- 1^ '.i to t i d m 



1122 Verb 



Friday— Watcn tor TB(F SPECIALS witfi Music by 6L0W 
HWTMimilMaiEVllLt 



M9-970i 




VPC.Wedoitriqhti 



I 



If 



UPCOMING EVENTS 

Thursday, Oct. 20 

Outdoor Rec— Trapahooting info 
Meeting: Union Rm. 213 7 p.m. 

Kaleidoscope— rfte Weavers: 
LT 3:30. FH 7:30 p.m. 

Coffeehouse— Open Mike Night: 
Catskeller, 7:30 p.m, 

Friday, Oct. 21 

Outdoor Rec— Trapshooting sign up 
begins: Activities Center, 8-4 p.m. 
thru Oct. 28. 

Feature Films— iWrefn/gAf Cowboy: 
FH 12 midnight. 

Saturday, Oct. 22 

Special Events— Stray Cats tickets 
on sate at noon in Union lat Floor 
Box OMice. Tickets are $10, $9.50, 
S9 for KSU students. 

Feature Films— Seems Like OM 
Times: FH 2 p.m. 

Feature Films— The Year at Living 
Dangerously: FH 7 & 9:30 p.m. 

Feature Films— M/dn;g/)f Cowboy: 
FH 12mldnight. 

Sunday, Oct. 23 

Feature Films— Seems Like Old 
Times: FH 2 & 7 p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 24 

Arts— Rtchae Morrow, pencil 

drawings: Uriion 2nd Floor 

Shovwcase thru Nov, 4 
Kaleidoscope— /Vos/e^afu and 

Nosferatu the Vampyre: 

LT 7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, Oct. 25 

Coffeehouse- Nooner-Boplicity, 
jazz fusion; Catskeller 12 noon. 

Kaleidoscope— AJos/erafu and 
Nosferatu the Vampyre: 
LT 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Oct. 26 

Kaleidoscope— Das Boor.- 
LT 7:30 p.m. 




In thi' ipirii of the original Coffeehouse . . , 

L'PC Co//n'hoMje proudly pTaenti the jemeiter'i fmt 

OPEN MIKE NIGHT 

TONIGHT 

7:30 p.m. Catskeller 

Stii(>h\ and icc '^our 
trwndi /iL'r/i>rmmg, or 
fKrinrm yourself. 
Wcdkim uKcpied. 



[(^ k-state unjon 

l^i^Jupc coffeehouse 



Harpist 

Florence 
Schwab 



6 Spaces sNaieth 
^ at tHir events. 




Wasn't ThatA Time! 




Thurs.,Oct.20 

3:30 p.m. 

Little Theatre 

7:30 p.m. 

Forum Hall 

$1.50 



k-state ijiion 
upc kaleidoscops 



VM j/^}f0^^ 



Mdro-OOWwvr nif!^ ,,,,„, f, ffiMt, IV ^1rtltl)^ f'rorturOdi h f rtn li*ir nim 

MELQIBSOPl SKXXJRMEY WEAVER 



Friday & Saturday 
Oct. 21 & 22 
7& 9:30p.m. 
Forum Hall $1.50 
Rated PG 



' — ' ii'pf featu 



films 



Thurs.. Oct. 20 

12 noon 

Union Art Gallery 

k-state iiion 

upc arts 



1009 



m 



k-state union 

program counciHES^^^S?op> 



NdlinuKin llnahic f r^lurr. 

f tt. fRtiindii's ]S'12 f.lassic 

K 

Wfrntr liEiinn's ]!173 fitm,itir. 

'The two best vampire films ever made. " 

Oct, 24 & 25 7:30 p.m. 
Little Theatre $1.50 
Hated PG 



Come in costume and get 50c oil ticket price. 



JON VOIGHT DUSTIN HOFFMAN 
IN 

MIDNIGHT 



Rated R 



| k-stat e union 

lupc faature filma 



Friday & Saturday 
Oct. 21 & 22 
12micJnlght 
Forum Hali $1.50 




OU>'IiMES 



k-state irign 

upc feature films 



Sat., Oct. 22 
2:00 p.m. 
Sun.. Oct. 23 
2:00 & 7:00p.m. 
Forum Hall SI. 50 



i 



Kansas 
State 



COLLEGIAN 

Friday. Oct. 21,1 983 Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kan. 66506 Vol 90, No. 44 






'Cats 
to meet 
Tigers 

Sports, page 8 



Committee suggests dropping associate degree programs 



Bj- NANCV MALIR 
SUir Wriler 



The Board of Regents Academic Affairs 
Committee approved recommendations 
TTiursday to cut five [rfiysical science 
associate degree programs from K-State's 
curricuium 

The committee also approved discontinu- 
ing the tiachelor's degree in general studies 
and the Interdisciplinary Associate of 
Science degree in natural sciences at all 
regent schools in the physical science 
disciplines. 

Associate programs K-Slale would lose 
are general physical sciences, chemistry, 
geology, geophysics and sei-smology, and 
physics An associate program requires ap- 
pronimately 60 credit hours of 
undergraduate work. 

The recommendations will be considered 



in an Br30 a.m. meeting today by the entire 
Board of Regents. 

"We would expect each individual cam- 
pus to implement the recommended cuts in 
its own way," R^ent Sandra McMullen 
said. 

No more students will l>e allowed to enter 
these curriculuins following the close of the 
1983-84 school year, Joe McFarland, regent 
director of academic affairs, said 

"A bachelor of general studies is an inap- 
propriate vehicle for studenU wishing to 
major in the physical sciences 

"Two years of work in these particular 
areas is fell not to be adequate preparation 
for students for positions that require this 
kind of background," McFarland said 

Speaking in the committee meeting, 
Regent Archie Dykes said r^ent schools 
are "at the point where relatively few small 
increases in the state's appropriations 



would result in quantum leaps of the quality 
of programs that the universities offer " 

Dykes then outlined four major areas, 
that, as a result of a reviewing process by 
the regents, "have been identified to )k 
critical needs which will re<;uire the special 
attention of the (Kansas) Legislature " 

The areas reviewed at regent schools 
were architeelure and environmental 
design, engineering, engineering-related 
technologies, library and archival sciences, 
and physical sciences. 

Dykes said a ver^' serious problem Facing 
regent schools is the quality of equipment 
used in classrooms. 

Although certain departments have 
garnered some funding from private in- 
terests to purchase teaching equipment, the 
schools were still found to be less than ade- 
quately financed for equipment 
maintenance. Dykes said. 



Also found was a lack of equipment 
maintenance personnel in the reviewed 
departments. 

"In ail of our institutions, we do not have 
the kind of technical support thai is 
needed," Dykes said 

Due to private sector competition, the 
committee found thai the engineering and 
physical science disciplines have difficulty 
retaining quality faculty, he said. 

"1 don't believe that faculty enter their 
field with the idea in mind of eventually 
leaving, but it comes to a point where people 
can't afford to remain in an institution when 
the spread i between academic and private 
salaries* becomes too thin," Dykes said. 

The committee wrote in its report that 
"institutions must be able to offer com- 
petitive stipends to attract qualified 
graduate students and maintain graduate 
programs." 



House again votes aid cutoff 
for CIA-backed Nicaraguans 



By Tlie Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - A bitterly divid 
ed House on Thursday voted for the 
second lime in three months to cut 
off CIA support for Nicaraguan 
counter-revolutionaries The 227-194 
vote, largely along party lines, was 
nearly identical to the earlier tally 

Like the first cut-off proposal, the 
new one is seen as unlikely to win ap- 
proval in the Republican -control led 
Senate 

There were 209 Democrats and IB 
Republicans voting for the cut-off 
proposal. 

The House vote came after a 
heated debate in which each side ac- 
cused the other of risking deeper 
U.S. involvement in Central 
America's wars. 

"Military victory is the ad 
ministration's bottom line, " charg- 
ed Rep. Edward P Boland, D-Mass , 
chairman of the House Intelligmco 
Committee, at/out the expanding 
CIA backing for Nicaraguan "con- 
tras" — or counter-revolutionaries. 

Boland, sponsor of the cut-off 
amendment, said the Reagan ad- 
ministration must stop "waging war 
in Nicaragua And make no mistake 
atwut it, this is exactly what the 
United States is doing." 

But Republicans said the covert 
action had succeeded in pressuring 
the Nicaraguan Sandinista govern 
menl to curtail its support for leftist 
guerrillas in El Salvador and to ac- 
cept new peace proposals from the 
so-called Contadora nations — Mex- 
ico, Colombia, Venezuela and 
Panama 



Further, declared Rep G William 
Whilehurst, R-Va , an intelligence 
committee member, if the covert ac- 
tion is stopped, "before this decade 
is out, you will see American blood 
spilled in ways no one can imagine. " 
He suggested that if the covert ac- 
tion was stopped it could lead to 
direct U.S military intervention 

The amendment to the 1W4 in- 
telligence authorization bill would 
eliminate the covert aid and replace 
it with KO million in open assistance 
tohelppro-U.S. nations in the region 
slop leftist gun-running 

At the Stale Department, mean- 
while, Mcaraguan Foreign Minister 
Miguel d'Escoto met with senior 
U.S. officials and presented what he 
said were "very concrete and detail- 
ed proposals" for achieving peace in 
Central America After meeting 
with Assistant Secretary of State 
Langhome Motley and other of- 
ficials, r>'Eiicoto told reporters It 
was the firsl proposal of its kind 
since Central American peace 
negotiations began nine months ago. 

After an angry debate reminiscent 
of the Vietnam War era, the House 
voted 228-19S on July 28 to approve 
the cut-off That bill, however, was 
Ignored by the Republican- 
controlled Senate, and the Senate In 
lelligence Committee voted 13-2 to 
provide the CIA *19 million (or the 
covert action. 

The CIA estimates the program 
will cost a total of 148 million in 
fiscal 1984, which began Oct. 1, in- 
telligence sources said. The pro- 
gram cost an estimated 133 million 
last year. 



On the other side of Capitol Hill, 
the Senate passed Sfr-ll an amend- 
ment to the 1973 War Powers Acl in 
an effort to provide Congress a 
means of overruling the president 
and ordering US. troops brought 
back from hostilities abroad. 

The amendment would permit 
Congress to lake such action by 
passing a resolution that would be 
subject to veto by the presitlent To 
overcome the veto, a two-thirds ma- 
jority of both houses would be need- 
ed 

The measure Is intended to cir- 
cumvent the so-called legislative 
veto, an action the Supreme Court 
ruled unconstitutional earlier this 
year 

The Senate gave final congres 
sional approval Thursday to a com- 
promise tl04 4 billion measure that 
would give the major domestic 
Cabinet deturtmenlf 14 billion more 
than Prraiident Bt^agan requested 
IVspite the extra money, legislators 
said the president appeared ready <o 
sign the bill. 

By a voice vote and with almost no 
discussion, the Senate sent the 
measure to the White House About 
90 minutes earlier, the House had 
approved the measure to provide 
money in the current fiscal year hy a 
323-79 vote 

If the bill is signed into law, it will 
be the first time since 197B that 
separate approprialions will be 
available for the programs and 
operations of the departments ii[ 
Health and Human Services, Labor, 
Education and related agencies. 



Group urges Reagan to veto bill 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - The Conser- 
vative Caucus delivered 43,700 
signatures to the V!hHe House on 
Thursday in a last-ditch effort to 
persuade President Reagan to veto 
legislation creating a national holi- 
day in honor of Martin Luther King 
Jr. 

The petitions used Kitig'.s own 
words - that people should be judg- 
ed by 'the content of their 
character, not the color of their 
skin" — in urging Reagan to return 
to his original opposition to the 
measure. 



The bill, however, passed the 
House and Senate by such lojmded 
margins that Reagan would risk the 
(utile and politically awkward exer- 
cise of seeing a veto overridden by 
Congress and the measure enacted 
anyway. 

At his news conference Wednes- 
day night, a few hours after the 
Senate voted 78-22 to establish a 
King holiday, the president reluc- 
tantly promised to sign the bill 
"since they seem bent on making it a 
national holiday" 

Iteagan did not make clear who he 
meant by "they, " but said he would 
have preferred some observance of 



the slain civil rights leader's birth 
day short of establishing a IDth na- 
tional holiday. 

The bill declares the third Monday 
in January, starting in 1988, as a 
holiday in King's memory King was 
bom Jan ts. 1929 

After Howard Phillips, chairman 
of the Conservative Caucus, 
delivered the petitions to the White 
House, presidential spokesman 
t,*irry Speakes dismissed specula- 
tion that Reagan might change his 
mind 

"The president will sign it," he 
said. 




Dykes also mentioned the long-term im- 
pact of foreign students in graduate pro- 
grams. 

"Since we have a considerable number of 
foreign graduates in these areas and 
American students don't see a need to pur- 
sue higher degrees, one has to wonder abiout 
the end result 

'It's an ominous situation which has the 
potential to affect the ability of our country 
in the marketplace tor a long time to come," 
he said. 

Dykes reemphasized the need for 
legislative Funding. 

"The biasic investment in our institutions 
is there. What we're pointing out is the 
critical need for a small increment that 
would make a substantial difference in the 
quality of programs, " he said 



Stephan 
oversees 
turtle race 



at tavern 



By TOM IMJWMNG 
Staff Writer 



Sull'John Simtr 
tlrlrti Movre, winner of thr b«( -dressed turtle aw.-ird, post's Inr a picture 
with trainer Blllt'unninnham. siiphumurein gcoliim . iliiriiiK the lurtle races 
Thursday night In an ^Kiti'^iHe bar. 



Attorney General Bob Stephan 
was in Manhattan Thursday evening 
to attend a dinner with some Friends 
and ended up watching his First tur- 
tle race 

Stephan said jokingly, "I'm here 
to make sure they don t put any bets 
an I he turtles It's obviously a very 
exciting experience, a httle bit crazy 
but my wife wouldn't believe they 
were having a turtle race I said we 
l^otta go. It's fun" 

Kighteen turtles, their sponsors 
and hundreds of students crowded 
into Mr. K's for the Coors Light 
Silver Bullet Turtle Race to deter- 
mine the fastest turtle in Manhattan 
The turtles and their trainers had 
[3«?cn preparing (or the event since 
Tii«diiy HeprescnUtives of the 
beer s tiistnl^utiir gave turtles to the 
contestants Tuesday 

Living groups sponsored each 
racer. At the end of the contest the 
turtles could be kepi or given to 
Sunset Zoo or the Humane Society 

Marty, winner of the first heat, 
sported a red-and-white jersey with 
Beta Sigma Psi letters He pulled 
ahead by a foot and a half and made 
a slow arc lo the side toward his 
cheering section to cross the finish 
line by eight shells 

In the second heat, Roadrunner 
assumed an early lead but was over- 
taken by Hare l' am. the Delta Up- 
silon turtle Hare I am, dressed up to 
look like a rabbil. look a long time to 
cross the circle lo victory. 

The Delta Tau Delta turtle won the 
third heat Bogie sprinted alone to 
the final ring of the circle 

Winner o( the Fourth heat was Tur- 
tle, sponsored by Sigma Chi and 
Kappa Kappa Gamma Turtle ran 
the fastest in the preliminary rounds 
but was unable to claim the title 

Clearly the (astest turtle of the 
evening was Bogie, winner o( the 
final race 



Army reopens options for females 



Army enforces curfew after coup 
on island in eastern Caribbean 



By The Aaaoclated Prtm 

BRIDGETOWN, Barbados - 
Scattered gunfire broke out in 
Grenada Thursday after the army 
killed Prime Minister Maurice 
Bishop and as many as 10 others in a 
far left coup. 

The army placed the island under 
curfew and warned that violators 
would be shot on sight 

In Washington, White House 
spokesman Urry Speakes said the 
turmoil on the Caribbean island - 
where there are some 1,000 
Americans, many of them medical 
students - "has raised our concerns 
to the highest level." 

State Department officials, who 
spoke on condition they not be iifen- 
ti(ied, said "there are suspicions" 
but no evidence that Cuba might 
have played a role in the upheaval 

The gunfire crackled in the early 
morning, said sotirces in Grenatla's 
capital of St George's, but none ven- 
Ittred outdoors because the army led 
by Gen. Hudson Austin threatened to 



shoot anyone judged to be disturbing 
the peace 

"Look, man, how do you expect 
me to tell you anything with the 
curfew on'" asked a resident con- 
tacted by telephone from neighbor- 
ing Barbados "I'm certainly not go- 
ing out." 

The army said in a broadcast that 
anyone venttiring out before 6 p.m 
Monday would be "shot on sight" It 
also urged Grenada's iiO,(Hi<i 
citizens to be "vigilant against im- 
perialistic attempts at counter 
revolution" 

Austin's role in Bishop's ouster 
and slaying Wednesday surprised 
many Grenada-watchers, who had 
expected Bishop's deputy, Bernard 
Coard, to emerge as the new leader 
He has not been heard from for near- 
ly a week 

Austin was an original meml»er of 
the New Jewel Movement founded in 
1W3 by Bishop, and Is credited with 
leading Uie charge on police bar- 
racks in 1979 that brought Bishop to 
power in a coup that overthrew Sir 
Eric Gairy. 



US Embassy spokraman Mike 
Morgan said in Bridgetown there 
are some 650 students, nearly all of 
them Americans, along with 100 
faculty and staff at the St. George's 
University School oF Medicine He 
said there also were American 
retirees in Grenada and "an 
unknown number oF tourists could be 
there." 

Diplomatic sources in Barbados, 
quoting accounts from informants in 
Grenada, reported that witnesses 
said Bishop and Foreign Minister 
Unison Whiteman had been cap- 
tured and executed Wednesday 
Whiteman reportedly led a crowd of 
several thousand that (reed Bishop 
from house arrest earlier in the day. 

Army commander Austin claimed 
on the state radio late Wednesday 
that the army opened fire, killing 
Bishop and others, after Bishop 
began arming his supporters and 
two soldiers were killed 

But a witness said Bishop raised 
his hands over his head in surrender 
shortly before the soldiers opened 
fire, a source said. 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Prodded by 
women's groups, the Army on 
Thursday reopened 13 of 23 military 
specialties it had closed to female 
enlistees on ground they risked in- 
volvement in direct combtat 

Ll Gen Rotiert Elton, the Army's 
personnel chief, acknowledged at a 
news conference that the action was 
"driven by a number of concerned 
groups," including an advisory 
panel which had protested the job 
closures to Defense Secretary 



Caspar Weinberger. 

That panel, the Defense Advisory 
Committee on Women in the Ser- 
vices, issued a statement saying that 
"we applaud the substantial 
changes that have been made " 

The categories reopened lo women 
include such jobs as repairing 
missile radar and (ire control 
systems, operating heavy construe- 
lion equipment, and decontamina- 
tion specialists In nuclear, biological 
and chemical warfare 

Elton stressed ttiat the Army was 
sticking to its policy, established by 



Ihe Defense Department, that 
women will continue to be barred 
from serving in combat units such as 
infantry, artillery and armor 

"We did not look at opening up 
combat military occupalional 
specialties." Elton said 

However, the Army announced at 
the same time that it plans to in- 
crease the number of enlisted 
women from the present 66,300 to 
72,700 and the number of women o( 
fleers from the present 9,300 to 10,600 
by 19B7. 



Publisher seeks HUD compromise 



By LEE WHITE 
Collegian Writer 



Manhattan Mercury publisher Ei- 
ward Seaton is scheduled to meel to- 
day with Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, 
R-Kan., concerning the proposed 
downlown mall 

Dave Barlel, a Kassebaum aide, 
said Thursday the only meeting bet- 
ween mall supporters and officials 
m Washington that he is aware o( is 
the one between Seaton and 
Kassebaum. 

"She < Kassebaum) has sent at 
least one letter to HUD supporting 
the project, which she does 
wtienever a city asks (or her sup- 
port, " Bartel said. 

John Peterson, an aide to Sen 
Flobert Dole, R-Kan , said he was 
uncertain, but he believed there 
might be some Mantistlan represen- 



tatives scheduled to meet with t)ole 
personnel or other oFFicials today 
No meetings between mall sup- 
porters and Dole have been schedul- 
ed, he said 

Dole hasn't indicated whether he 
is For or against the mall. Peterson 
said. 

Don Dodge, deputy assistant 
director of the Department of Hous- 
ing and Urban ttevelopmenl, which 
is reviewing the city's request (or a 
110 million Urban I>evelopmenl Ac- 
tion Grant for the mall, was 
unavailable for comment niursday 
afternoon 

Various backers o( the mall said 
Thursday they won't attend today's 
meetings, bul all acknowledged they 
knew ttic sessions were planned 

City Commissioner Gene Klingler 
was out of town Thursday afternoon 
and Commissianer Dave f'^er said 



he was unaware of the meetings 

The only major hurdles in the way 
of the UDAG's approval are a 
review committee's examination, a 
vote by the J.C. Penney capital ap- 
propriations committee to put a 
store in the mall and an approval by 
HUD Secretary Sam Pierce, said 
Karen Daily, a planner in the city 
community ilevelopment office. 

The J.C. Penney board is schedul- 
ed to vote next Thursday on whether 
to establish a store in the mall. Daily 
said. An announcement about ap- 
proval of the UOAG la expected next 
FYiday 

A request for an tlLS inlllian 
UDAG was cut by HUD in Ule July 
lo M 25 million. The current 
meetings are an attempt by the city 
to gain apfiroval for ■ compromise 
amount. 



■■ 



■■■ 






■■ 



wmmm 



KJUWA8 STATE CQLLEQIAW, FrMiy, OclotMr 11, 19B3 



Senate discusses finals week change 



By KATHY BARTELLl 
Colic Klan Reporter 

Student Senate was informed 
Thureday ni^t that beginning in 
19M, December commencement ex- 
ercises will be offered for 
graduating seniors. Currently, com- 
mencement exercises occur only in 
the spring. 

Kent Bamow, chainnan of the 
Academic Affairs Committee said 
the University is unable to begin the 
December exerdses this year due to 
planned construction in McCain dur- 
ing the months of December and 
January He said there is a possibili- 
ty of having two commencement ex- 
ercises in December because of the 
large number of people who are ex- 
pected to be involved. 

Bartiow. senior in finance, also 
discussed a possible solution to the 
dead day problem in the spring 
semester which the committee is 



considering. 

He said the committee is consider- 
ing a proposal that would eliminate 
the current tentative grade policy to 
allow for a weekend between dead 
week and finals week. 

He said that currently, instructors 
must submit tentative grades of 
graduating seniors to the registrar's 
office prior to dead week Finals 
during the spring semester begin on 
a Friday and end on the following 
Wednesday to allow instructors time 
to change the tentative grades as 
needed depending on seniors' perfor- 
mance on final exams. These 
changes must be submitted to the 
registrar's office by 5 p.m, on the 
Thursday before commencement. 
This policy allows students to 
receive their diplomas during com- 
mencement exercises. 

Under the system being discussed, 
students would not receive their 
diplomas at the exercises, but would 



receive an additional two days to 
study between dead week and finals 
if there are no scheduling conflicts 

William Feyerharm, assistant 
provost, is head of the committee 
that Is studying the proposal. If the 
committee approves the proposal, 
Faculty Senate would probably 
make the final determination. Bar- 
now said. Feyerharm could not be 
reached for comment. 

Also discussed al the meeting was 
a tentative plan to re-assign to the 
reserved section one-third of the 
non-rraerved basketball seats. 

Student Body President Jerry 
Katlin said the Central Ticket Office 
contacted him asking for permission 
to make the move because of the in- 
crease in demand for both individual 
and group reserved tickets. 

Last year, 600 of the l.ISO non- 
reserved tickets were sold while 
there were 9,000 requests for the 
4,000 reserved seatc. Katlin said. 



Katlin said he would intend for the 
proposal, which would allow for ITS 
extra seats in both the individual 
and group reserved section*, to be 
reviewed annually. If at any time 
the demand for non-reserved tickets 
increased, the seats cotdd be moved 
back to the non-reserved section. 

Katlin said he would discuss 
senators' opinions, both pro and con, 
with Carol Adolph, director of ticket 
sales, and Dick Towers. Director of 
Athletics, and they will make a deci- 
sion sometime next week . 

Senate also voted to allocate t28S 
to Katlin to allow him to attend the 
14th Annual I*ader«hip Conference 
in Denver Oct. 28-30. 

Katlin asked senate for is cents 
per mile, or ties, for travel. Katlin 
sought an additional 1100 to cover 
expeiues for the cottference, in- 
cluding registration fe^, food and 
lodging. 



Illegal instruction of students sparks turmoil 



By The Associated Press 

MONTREAL - On a rainy after- 
noon about 3D fourth- and fifth- 
graders at an elementary school on 
Montreal's east side are noisily cut- 
ting pumpkins from orange con- 
struction paper, preparing for Hallo- 



"That's the illegal class," says the 
principal, taking a reporter on a tour 
of his school on the condition that its 
name not lie disclosed. The prin- 
cipal, the teacher and the parents of 
th^e children are all breaking 
Quebec law by educating the 
students in English. 

An estimated l.tOO students in the 
Montreal Catholic schools — public 
schools in Quebec are divided into 
Catholic and Protestant systems — 
are studying in English in defiance 



of the predominantly French- 
speaking province's language law. 
enacted in 1 977 by the separatist 
Parti Quebecols government. 

The Charter of the French 
Language -~ belter known as Bill 101 
~ permits a child to attend English 
schools only if one of the parents was 
educated in English at an elemen- 
tary school in Quebec. 

A court decision now on appeal ex- 
tended the right to any child who had 
one parent educated in English 
anywhere in Canada, but most of the 
"illegal" students were bom to 
parents who arrived in Quebec in the 
19S0S and I96CS, were too old to at- 
tend elementary school but now con- 
sider themselves part of the English- 
speaking community. 

"The first paisano who came here 
from my village was literally forced 



to send his children to E^nglish 
schools, so it was decided for future 
generations, " says the owner of a 
men's clothing store who asked to be 
identified only as Vincent. 

"You don't s^d your kids to 
another school when you have 
relatives in the same school," he 
said. Vincent came to Montreal in 
1963 at age 20 from a town near 
Naples, Italy. His wife immigrated 
from Italy when she was IT. Now 
they have sons in first and fifth 
grades in an English school — il- 
legally. 

"It's not that I have anything 
against Bill lOl. Here we do 
everything in French," Vincent said 
in an Interview at his shop, which 
like most bttsinesses has been re- 
quired by law to change its signs to 
French. 



'1 don't mind to franciclie my 
business, but when it comes to my 
family I'm going to fight like a 
tiger," he said. 

When Bill 101 was enacted, prin- 
cipals and teachers in the English 
Catholic schools began slipping 
unr^istered students into regular 
class«. 

Soon there were too many illegal 
students to include in the official 
clasEW. 

"We had to have special classes. 
We, ahem, 'borrowed' school board 
property," Dobte said. Teachers 
were hired and paid under the table. 
The illegal students now pay "tui- 
tion" of about t200 a year 

There are about 400 students in 
separate illegal classes and 700 mix- 
ed in with registered students 



Campus Bulletin. 



iVSJOtNCeMBNTS 

ITEMS FOR CAMPl'S Bl;U.rnN ihould iw 
lUtxnilUiJ in the Campua BuiMln tiullbin mit- 
udt the rrtwiroom m Kadii« KaU 

KSt' ^MBASSADOH APPLICAnoNS *n 

(viuUble ui UKterui Hall IM or in Uw SGS of 
fic« and «rt due Od K 

COORDIN.tTOR OF FINANCES AND GLec- 
TION COMMITTEE mcnibcr and irhiLr applwt- 
Lkna are ()ut in Oie SGS aTTin by S p nv uttf 

BIjOODMORILE FnE.S10N-l'l> la Inxn > 
a.m.LoJpm today and Orl H «i the finl floor 
i4UieUiikiB 



TAt' BETA Pi tneetj at 5 p.m. m Ihr induatnal 
cnftdeerut^ depanment ottLcc. Flodgaliaaki art 



I^RISTIAN ArnoN FEixoWsHir nweu at 
7 p.m. in Liniw m tor a i#orfhip ^ihennf 

VIETNAMESE STl^DCNT ASSOTIATIOS 
mtta «l 7 p.m tn tJn^ xe tct ditciBiloii Alt 
Vieinamaae itudenia and fanijty wekume 

put PHVSiH AL THCRAi^ «M*.|lMett«l 

«»Sam al the iiwth *Bnni( Uie Uriim for the 

I City tn.p 



SATIRDAV 

BREAD rOH TUG WORLU. a Oinatian 
cittteni' moveinent, mcela rrocn 7.3014ii m m 
Union Stalefoocn i li ytiu are OHicenwd about 
malnutnlidn and liuiler. hoth toreigji and 
dtHnaatic. come laam tnw you can be an effec- 
tive ir«ce in makina policy chan^ea 

UflOAKIZATIOS OF ARAB STUDENTS 

lT>ecuatApfn in t;monliaff]rthenifn"ynof 
theDeacrt " 



clutmi.m; and retail interest 

CROi:p meet! al * a m al aiS4 CUnui 10 help 
wiOi the alave day. 

KSl' HODEO CLL'B meelt at I ptn In Cm 
Park tv the KnState In Firt Scull matdi ndeo 

irc AND CHINESE STt'DENT A^tlCIA- 
TION meeu ii -):»> p ra In the Lrniim Bi| Eiglil 
nom Ot Kungdih Oil u of the Unlvenity uf 
Maryland *iU pr4ent a ieminar on "Tile Jnter- 
nttmnat status or China iTaiwan and 
mamlandi " 

»m1 ETV or WOM F.N E N(U N EeR.<l meeK at 
P:4Sa.ni at the Dtirtanit [] nonh doon for a tour 



of Saulhwealem BcL in Topeka. Coal la ft ftv 
jnemben and 13 for non.tnafnben 



ECLIMENICAL CHRISTIAN MINISTRIES 

tneela at S:30 p.m. at ItHl Deniaon tor a Sunday 
aupper and pcti^am. 

K-LA [RES mMta an p tn in Uaion K. S and U 



rro STVDEMT CHAPTER mtela at 7 pm at 
IDiiRttcnefgraplcntc 



CIRCLE K doe* not meet 



DELT DARLINGS meet at I p ID at Ihe Delta 
Tau Dcjta houae 



CHRISTIAN ACTION FELUIWSHIP meela at 
» a.m. at Dinforth Qiapel for • prayo' meeting 



SISTERS OF THE HALT1»E CHOSS meet at 
9 p.m. it UK Alpha Tiu Omega houae. 



■CAOA GIHL PLEDGES meet at < p m al Uie 

Acacia luwe. 



INTERNATIONAL 
CAREER? 




A reprttentative 

will be on the cannpui 

TUi:SUAV, 

NOVEMBER 1, 1 98 J 

1o diicuss quilificetions iw 

advsrrcBd itudy et 

AMIKICAN 

ORADUATC SCHOOL 

ond job opportunities 
in the (leid of 

INTHHATIONAL MANASEMENT 



Interviews may be ichedk^lfld 4l 

CAREER PLANNING & 

PLACEMENT CENTER 



AMKICAN ORADUATI ICKOOl 
or INTHMATIOMAL MANAtiiMiNI 

Thuhdftrbird C«mptt* 
Slrnid*!*, Ariiona ISlOi 




SHOES 



' ai t-DTNTt 



BEER 

Sold at cost plus 

5% 

Reveo Drug Store 



■yAT-Rfcr^ 



? 



Tonight and 
Tomorrow 

Oct. 21 & 22 
Don't miss 



SPREAD 
SEVEN 

Hof»d'ceuv»es 

$1 pe/ plate 

4-7 pm. 

Com* Dance to 

Crusin 

fnioy W\ Music 

Fri 4 Sal. NltM 
10-1 KM. 

No Cover 

RAMADAINN 



The Complex Improvisational 
Theatre in 

"An Evening in Limbo" 

An unforgettable experience 

into the imagination and fun 

of improv. and outrageous comedy 

presented by the K-State Players. 

8:00 p.m. Purple Masque Theatre 
in East Stadium 

Tickets $3 at the Central University 
Office in Ahearn or at the door 

youVs ^99n th9 bus, now, 
your chance to see the group . . . 



Kansas 
state 



COLLEGIAN 



'rinKinq ininKin 

In comDination Mith other drugs, alcorioi can have vary seritjusl 
I unijeslrabte results. When used with alcohol, antibiotics may be InelJ 
I feci ive and colli and allergy medications may make you lot} dtowsy tol 
I stay alert and drive safely Because alcohol, barbiturates, other I 
Isedatives, and tranquilizers all slow down brain tunctlonlng, when! 
I alcohol Is latten with any ol these, this "slowing down" of Ihe brain is I 
Imulllplled. The result can be fatal. In tact, the lethal dose of a ba>-l 
Ibiturale may be hati u much when laKen with alcohol as when taken] 
I alone 



IW; COLLEGIAN I USPS »l OMi u puMlllwd by SUVItilt PullllciLtiini, Inc . Kinui Stitc Utuvmi 
ty. daily ocapt Saturdiyt. .^undayi, hoUttayi uhI UnJvcnlty vjKatlw periodt 

omce» wt in Uk gertli otni or Ktiut Hdl, ptunt MI4U6 Nmrtwn pli«c mutiber It U]«M, 



■ECOND cuat POSTACe paul It Mtnhatun. Kui mat 

HireecitfFtie^ raTTA: laa. ctlcndv y«*r . Do, iudvmtc ytv , tis, Ktnatcr . |7. uimnivr term. 
AiM«* e<i>ii(« (tnuM l» Hat to lli* Kwbu Slitc CoUsfiiD. Ktiat 109. KmiKH Statt Uniiitnily. 
Huihlttan. Kaii MUI 

me txtLLECI AN fiuKtioia III 1 leciUj lutingnMiB rdathmtvli! vlth Ibe UnlTtmiy uid In wrttl* 
■oil «llliri b(y ihKlaiiU Hrvtuf tlH UAlnntty OBunuiuty 

. ^,^,^^.^^.^,.^w^,»*^ «..+..^..«„w,.,«.„«...H«.......... ^vtdy l^t^ 

PlBUiiriphyMittir ■ •/■■•■■-. JtHTiykir 

Advatiunj lUnM"' ■■■ 






Before you drink... 

• Read the warnings on non^pre- 
scriptlon and prescriphon drug 
Iat>el5. 

• Ask your doctor about possible 
alcohol and drug Inlaractions. 

• Check with your pharmacist 11 
you have any questions, espe- 
cially about non-pres<:nptlon 
medications 



D McGrtUi 



AlcoKol a> Other Oru| 
Education S«rvic» 



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We give you a break 

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GOOD 
MORNING 



Dear Kappa Slgs left in the house, 

All you'll find in our beds is Keuchman'sdead 

mousei 
We'll party by night, and party by day, 
Somewhere down Marai Gras way! 
The president, vice president, Campbell, 

and Scribe, 
We're ail kidnapped by our Savage tribe! 
You missed it, we made it, one and all, 
Sit back and poult 'cause we're havin' a ball I ! 
GOTCHA, 

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COOKBOOKS! 

Vou 're busy and fnom isn't here lo cook, Hul Pier 1 has 
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geared to your lifeslyie. The easy-to-prepare recipes in- 
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776-3248 



K*W8Jtf STATE COLLEQIAW, Frttfty, Odobtr 21 , 1SU 



Contractors oppose state wage plan 



By The Aatoctated Prwg 

TOPEKA — A group of about 90 
builders and contractors complain- 
ed Thursday to slate officials about 
a propoeed survey to determine 
minimum wages for workers on 
■tate eonstruolion projects. 

Construction groups warned dur- 
ing a hearing on the proposal that it 
woultJ lead to higher prices for slate- 
funded building projects and 
criticized it as adding "one more 
layer of bureaucracy." 

The Department of Administra- 
tion is proposing to survey contrac- 
tors to find out the wages paid to 
workers on state-funded projects in 
21 cities across the slate. From that 
Information, the slate will develop a 
wage scale setting "prevailing 
wages'* for each type of worker, 
such as a cenient mason or electri- 
cian, in different localities in Kan- 
sas. That wage must be the 
minimum paid by contractors on 
state construction projects in those 
areas. 

For example, the scale wotild 



specify a prevailing wage for pro- 
jecti in Wichita. A contractor who 
wins a state project in the city would 
then be required to pay workers at 
least that wage For projects in 
another city, such as Topeka, con- 
stractors would pay a different 
wage. 

The mandate for prevailing wages 
on state construction is not new. It 
was established in a 1891 law in Kan- 
sas. However, there has never been 
a system by which the state specifies 
the prevailing wage. It is left to the 
contractor. 

At Thursday's hearing, Secretary 
of Administration Patrick Hurley 
said the survey is being proposed to 
erase any lingering ques lions on ex- 
actly whal prevailing wages are in 
Kansas. 

"The practical question for you 
(contractors) becomes, 'How do you 
know what the prevailing rate is 
when you bid a contract in order to 
be In compliance with the law,'" 
Hurley said. "The answer is you 
have no way of knowing today." 

Contractors, he noted, can be sued 



for failing to comply with the law. 

(instruction groups generally op- 
posed the fMvposed survey, and 
some tsKii. the opportunity at the 
hearing to call for repeal of the 
927ear-old prevailing wage law. 

"This wage survey adds one more 
layer of bureaucracy," said Dan 
Ramlow of the Kansas Contractors 
Association. 

He said his group, which 
represents about IIS builders, sup- 
ports repeal of the prevailing wage 
statute. 

Charles Koehn of Newton, presi- 
dent of the Associated General Con- 
tractors of Kansas, opposed the pro- 
posed survey form saying it would 
be a particular burden on small con- 
tractors. His group represents 200 
contractors, about 50 percent are 
non-union. 

Koehn also warned that the pro- 
posal would likely renew efforts lo 
eliminate the prevailing wage law. 

"If you proceed with and complete 
you intention of specifying wages for 
state building work I predict that 
serious efforts for repeal of the law 



will be activated from varioua sec- 
tors of our state," said Koehn. "As a 
practical matter, 1 suspect that 
legislators on both sides of Ihe iitue 
will not welcome this debate )utt 
prior to the 19M elections." 

He, like others who testified, con- 
tended that specifying the prevailing 
wage would drive up costs of state 
construction 

"There is no question in my mind 
that the inclusion of prevailing 
wages will substantially increase 
the costs of state construction -~ an 
increased cost which Kansas tax- 
payers are not willing to pay." 

Hurley , in his remarks at the hear- 
ing, discounted suggestions that a 
specific wage scale would increase 
costs and contended there was no 
way to predict its effects. 

Said Hurley: "It could be argued 
that, since we currently require you 
pay the prevailing rate, and since 
you State in your bid in good faith 
that you are paying the prevailing 
rate, if that is all true then the 
survey would not cost one cent more 
on that project." 



Files show automaker Leaders select Mideast site 
knew of brake defects for more reco nciliation talks 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - General Motors 
Corp. test drivers and internal com- 
pany documents repeatedly warned 
of lirake locking problems on 1900 
X-body automobiles before the cars 
went into general production, accor- 
ding lo GM files made public Thurs- 
day. 

Documents in the files also stated 
that key GM executives were warn- 
ed of the seriousness of the braking 
problem just prior to production. 

GM issued a statement saying the 
government was presenting a 
"distorted and one-sided analysis ' 
and that Gl^ had acted properly and 
had carried out its responsibility on 
safety 

The documents, released in con- 
nection with a suit against GM, 
showed that the automaker went 
ahead with production of the front- 
wheel-drive car in early 1979 without 



correcting the problems. 

The documents, totaling several 
thousand pages, were ordered 
unsealed by U.S. District Judge 
Thomas Jackson, who is hearing a 
suit brought by the Justice Depart- 
ment, seeking a recall of 1.1 million 
X-body cars 

The Justice Department also is 
asking that CM be ordered to pay %4 
million in damages, alleging the 
manufacturer failed to act on the 
braking problem and later withheld 
information from federal officials. 

GM has denied the allegations, 
saying the company did not know 
about the X-body brake problem 
before production. 

Warnings to key GM executives 
about the braking problem came 
Dec 10, 1978 in Phoenix, Ari;., at a 
meeting that included then-GM 
President EM. "Pete" Estes, ac- 
cording to the newly released 
documents. 




TGIF 

DRINKIHG 

TEAMSI 






TOI).\Y: 

PIKES 

vs. 
SIG EPS 

SIG ALPHH 
vs. 



LAST WEEK'S WINNERS: 
AGRsandATOt! 




JOB VACANCY 

Applications for the State College Work 
Study Program (SCWSP) are now being 
accepted in the Office of Student Finan- 
cial Assistance. The SCWSP is a state 
funded program to assist in the place- 
ment of students in part-time off campus 
empioyment positions which directiy re- 
late to their area of study. Applications 
are needed from the following cur- 
riculums. 

Fashion Marketing 

Early Childhood Education 

Dietetics and Institutional Management 

Business Management 

All Curriculums 

To qualify, students must have a financial 
need. Apply in Room 116, Fairchild Hall. 



ALLEY SPECIALS 

FRIDAY HAPPY HOUR 

$1 .25 Hout» Drinks 55f Draws 
Hors d'oauvrss 4-8 



By The Anociated Press 

BEIRUT, Lebanon ~ The govern- 
ment said Thursday that leaders of 
the country's warring factions had 
agreed to a new site for postponed 
reconciliation la Iks. Neither the date 
nor location was revealed, but 
government sources predicted the 
talks would begin next week in 
Geneva. 

Opposition leaders had refused to 
attend Thursday's scheduled open- 
ing of the talks at Beirut's airport 
Leftist Druse leader Walid 
Jumblatt, who survived an 
assassination attempt last 
December, said the airport was un- 
safe. 

Sniping continued throughout the 
day. Police said a soldier and a 
policeman were killed along with 
three gunmen firing across the 
"Green Line" from the Shiite 
Moslem neighborhood of Chiyah on 



army positions in the Christian area 
of Ein Rummaneh. 

Foreign Minister Elie Salem and 
Saudi mediator Rafik Hariri went on 
Lebanon's state television to an- 
nounce that a new site for the "na- 
tional reconciliation conference" 
had been agreed upon 

Neither Hariri nor Salem would 
say when or where the meeting 
would be held, but government 
sources said the talks probably 
would get under way early next 
week in Geneva 

Jumblatt said Wednesday that 
"Geneva could be the convenient 
place for everyone and the safest 

place." 

The reconciliation ctmference was 
called for in the Sept 26 cease-Hre 
ending the fighting between Oratse 
and Shiite Moslem militias 0*1 one 
side and the Lebanese army and 
fighters of the right-wing Christian 
Phalange Party on the other. 



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KSU RUGBY CLUB 

BENEFIT 

Monday, Oct. 24 

BROTHER'S TAVERN 

Auction at 7:00 

Band to Follow 

Featuring; Ar^ auction of goods 

donated by Budweiser, Brother's 

and other area merchants * 

Two tree kegs ' Mojo* 

Rent-a-Ruggef auction ' All 

for Only $1 * All for a good cause. 

"Come Party, and Support Your Ruggara" 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 
PUNT SALE 

Living groups compete 
tor a five foot 
Weeping Fig. 

Today is the LAST DAY! 

9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. 

K-Room Union 



.rull:iWI!l!rll.l-^JJ^I:ll 





1st 10% OFF 

Anniversary Storewlde 



^AEL'* 






SAT. LATE HUE HAPPY HOUR 

$1.25 Houts Drinks 
S5t Draws $2.00 PItchars 



10-12 




^^fiHSTPAIRlN'^^ 



TAVERN SPECIALS 

FRIDAY TGIF TILL 7:00 

Progrssslve PItehars 
$1.50 2p.m.-4p.m. 
$1.75 4 p.m.-5 p.m. 
$2.00 S p.m.-6 p.m. 

SAT. KEEP ON TRACKIN TO MEL'S 

HAPPY HOUR 
9A.M.-6P.M. 



wamtk 



Editorial 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday. Oct. 21 , 1983 - 4 



Student communications 



In a college situation, there is a tendency 
to differentiate between the university and 
the "real world. " This is especially true in 
the area of college communications. 

KSDB-FM, K-State's student radio sta- 
tion, has made some changes to help it bet- 
ter serve the student body. The first of 
these was construction of the automation 
unit which allows the station to stay on the 
air without having students present at all 
times. Other changes are in progress 
which will make KSDB more of a full- 
service, full-time station. 

Our campus media, however, must stay 
committed to remaining student opera- 
tions from both the view of serving and be- 
ing operated by students. 

The problem of credibility and respect is 
one that all mediums of communication 
deal with, but especially affect student 
operations. Besides often having less 
money to work with than commercial sta- 
tions and newspapers, the workers 
naturally have less experience than the 
professionals in their respective fields. 

Considering the fact that students who 
run newspaper and radio stations are still 
learning their trade, it is not unusual that 
more mistakes may occur in the student 
communications network than in the com- 
parative commercial fields. 

It needs to be pointed out that the situa- 
tion of students running a newspaper is not 
much different than what would happen if 

Paul Hanson, Editor 



students formed a semi-professional geo- 
physical or engineering firm. There are 
bound to be mistakes and that is a part of 
learning. And we realize that the mistakes 
of communications students are broadcast 
or printed in front of the entire university 
population. 

The object of student communications 
groups is to learn the trade through prac- 
tical experience while providing a service 
to the students. The experience aspect is 
an important reason to change and moder- 
nize campus newspapers and radio sta- 
tions. 

When the Collegian went from a tabloid 
to a broadsheet this semester, an impor- 
tant reason was to enhance the experience 
of the students. Very few news-editorial 
journalism students will work on tabloid 
newspapers after they graduate. They 
would thus be at a disadvantage when con- 
fronted with having work on a broadsheet 
newspaper. We believe the present format 
also permits more information to be 
published in the paper. 

The same applies to KSDB. When a sta- 
tion modernizes and updates its system, 
the students profit from it. Listeners have 
a better station to listen to, and students 
who work for the station get experience 
with a more modern system. If the univer- 
sity is designed to help students prepare 
for the future then the student communica- 
tions media are serving their purpose. 

Brad Gillispie, Editorial Page Editor 



Call Jerry, basketball fanatic; 



Seating for men's t>askettiall may 
be restructured without direct stu- 
dent input 

Jerry Kattin, student IXKly presi- 
dent, asked Student Senate For input 
on s plan to cut by one-third the stu- 
dent individual non-reserve seating 
in Aheam Field House This !>ection 
has by far the best seating in Ahe^m 
— the center lower section, across 
from the scorer's table and both ben- 
ches — and currently seats 1,060 

Atnder Ratlin's proposal, which 
was suggested to htm by the Central 
Ticket Office. 3S0 seats would be re- 
assigned to the student individual 
r^erved and student group reserv- 
ed sections, with each section 
receiving 17S seats. 

"nie plan, If adopted, would be In 
effect for only one year. It would be 
evaluated on a year-to-year basts 

The reason for propoatng the plan? 




BRIAN LA RUE 

CetlFglaD CalumnlM 



Demand for student non-reserve 
tickets was down last year — only 
GOO of the 1,050 tickets were sold. The 
demand lor student group reserve 
tickets was far greater — 9,000 re- 
quests (or 4,000 tickets. Under this 



proposal, ITS tickets would go tJ] the 
group reserve section to offset this 
demand. 

Katlin said If he received little ob- 
jection to the proposal, he would 
recommend that the athletic depart- 
ment implement the plan im- 
mediately. 

The plan should be rejected for 
one reason — lack of student Input. 
Katlin did take a straw poll of the 
senators present last night and col- 
lect comments about Uie proposal, 
but what about student input? 'Hi Is' 
issue is sure to be a sensitive one, 
especially with those who camp out 
for these prized seats. 

Students were left out of decisions 
concerning the renovation of Holton 
Hall and the proposed colisemn. 
They shoidd not be left out on this 
one. Call Katlin today and voice your 
opinion. 



Leffera 



A justice to rockabilly style 



Editor, 

In reference to Jim Dick's chiding 
of both the Union Program Council 
and the Stray Cats, 1 would first like 
to say that Mr Dick may or may not 
be correct about a * ' majority' of the 
campus disliking the Stray Cats But 
I know quite a few people who do in- 
deed like their music. 

Jim congratulated UPC on 'get- 
ting a major group to come to 
K-5tate," yet he claimed Iq "speak 
on behalf of a large number of peo- 
ple who do not approve of lUPC's) 
choice of bands." I can relate to 
what he said, as there are a great 
many popular bands which I 
wouldn't pay a quarter to see 

But I concede that these bands 
might make out well as attractions 
to other people I think he needs to 
make the same concession How can 
he be so sure that the Stray Cats 
won't sell well? True, the Joan Jett 
gig last year was a bummer. But 
from what I can tell, the Stray Cats 



hold a much greater popularity, and 
I look For them to have a much better 
showing. 

As for his musical critique of the 
Stray Cats, I'm sorry that I don't 
believe him to be all thai 
knowledgeable In the musical Field 
— not as Far as qtulities of originali- 
ty and style anyway If most of the 
popular groups today appeal to him 
out of originality. I'm afraid he's 
quite a t>3d judge of musical Forms. 
'^es, the Stray Cats' music is a take- 
off of an older style of rock 'n' roll. 
But the material they create 
themselves definitely does justice to 
the original rock-a-blUy style, 
whereas, mostotlwr groups today do 
a sorry Injustice to rock n' roll 
music. 

So, why not just wait and see how 
the Stray Cats concert goes - then 
make accusations? 

Kale Baldock 
Sophomore in English 



Coliseum 
indicates 
priorities 



Stray Cats a UPC accomplishment 




One more time 



Editor, 

Three cheers for Sean Rellly, the 
first Collegian writer to seriously 
question the proposed construction 
of a new coliseum. I, for one, was 
unaware thai 1 had paid |16 50 this 
semester for a project which 1 am 
totally against It is a sad commen- 
iary on the prevalent attitudes of 
this University's administration that 
Sean's rhetorical question, "What is 
more important, sports or an educa- 
tion?" seems to have already been 
answered — in favor of sports. Wh«i 
was the last time you saw anyone 
soliciting funds to keep the library 
open longer hours? 

OirlaUita S. Caiterls 
Graduate student In psychology 



At the risk of having someone say 
this column ought to be moved lo the 
sports page, today's subject Is 
basetiall — for one more time. Then 
I'm through concentrating on 
baseball until next year. 

While talking to me Ihe other day , 
Sean Reilly, sports editor of the 0)\- 
l^an, said, "Somehow 1 didn't 
think you'd be interested In 
ttaseball." 
"Why shouldn't I tie?" I asked. 
"You don't look the type." 
That made me wonder just what 
type likes bBseball. It seems to me 
that baseball isn't too much dif- 
ferent than theater, weaving or hik- 
ing. That is, all kinds of people like 
tlnse occupations — and the same Is 
true for baseliall 

However, baseball as a game is 
different than other games — par- 
ticularly as played professionally. 
Perhaps the most striking difference 
is the length of the pennant race No 
other sport plays as many games in 
a single season Each year, lfi2 
games are played by any team in the 
major leagues. I believe that helps 
sustain Fan interest. There's always 
another game tomorrow. Hope 
doesn't die imtll very late In either 
the game or the season. And even 
the bad teams in any year oFten pro- 
ve spoilers to those contending for 
tjie top spot. 

Of course, basketball and hockey 
have long seasons also. Even so, 
those seasons have 1^ than half the 
numtier of games that are played in 
basettall. Moreover, the concept of a 
"season" in basketball and hockey 
is suspect because of the laughable 
inclusiveness of the play-off struc- 
ture In each. About all the season 
does in those sports Is get rid of the 
cellar teams — with the atibreviated 
play-offs t>ecoming the real season. 
It's the grind of a long season in 
tiaseball — all oF which leads to a 
divisional championship, a league 
pennant, and the World Series — 
which holds the interest of the fan. 

In the summer of 1936, 1 listened to 
baseball games on the radio for the 
first time. Actually, these were "re- 
creations" of games taken from 
Western Union reports. Radio 
wasn't yet advanced enough for live 
nationwide coverage. Using th»e 




telegraph reports, announcers 
would repeat the play-by-play ac- 
count, most of (be time in a very 
matter-of-fact style, with no attempt 
to mask the sound of the telegraph 
key chattering In the btackground. 

During several weeks of that sum- 
mer, my father held what are called 
"revival services" in Nuevo, Calif., 
a small town in the Perris Valley 
near Riverside. Each night, he 
would preach In a tent pitched in a 
field next to a combination grocery 
store and gas station owned by O.J. 
Hanzlg. Hanzig was an old man 
pushing 60. Each morning, there 
was a yoimg people's Bible School 
which my parents made me attend. 
During the afternoon, however, I 
had no obligations. 

Hanzig was a baseball fan. He 
would listen to the play-by-play 
reports originating in Chicago which 
were broadcast by a radio station in 
Los Angeles. And 1 woitld sit there 
with him. He taught me how to keep 
a proper scorecard. Whenever I 
wouldn't understand something 
about the game, he'd explain the 
rule. I never knew if Hanzig had 
ever played baset>all. He never talk- 
ed about when he was younger. 
There we would sit — a small 
14-year-old boy and an old man, both 
the same In heart because of a love 
for tiaseball. 

In 1938, I created in my own head 
two baseball leagues — the Con- 
tinental League and the Federal 
League. (I found out later that there 
once had t)een an actual Federal 
League ) I visualized these leagues 
as "major" in stature. I made up Im- 
aginary cities with league fran- 



chises — eight cities for each league. 
I created play-by-play records of 
evCTy game play«) in those two 
leagues — a total of SOS games (that 
was the same number played In the 
American and National leagues at 
that Ume). Naturally, I had a team 
which 1 preferred — one located In 
the imaginary city of San RomanI, 
Fla. The stars of that team were 
Ranny and Manny Sachon, twin 
brothers who were a pitcher-catcher 
combination. 

Throughout the summer of 1938. as 
my father moved us from Granville 
to Stowe, Perm., I created the entire 
season of those two leagues. Each 
day, 1 would "play" all the games — 
filling up notel>ooks with pitchby- 
pitch records, hits and runs, game 
results and standings In that year of 
my baseball fantasy, Ranny Sachon 
as a pitcher won 37 games and lost 
only three, while Manny Sachon hit 
7S home runs, breaking all records 
of any actual league I «ven imagin- 
ed Babe Ruth sending congratula- 
tions! I took the San Romani team 
Into the Big Series. Naturally, they 
won 

That was how I compensated for 
my bitter diinappointment at the New 
York Yankees having defeated the 
New York Giants in the World Series 
the year before. In my leagues, 
everything came out the way I 
wanted it to! That was a beautiful 
summer! Even so, in those leagues 
constnicted in my fantasy there 
were those who celebrated, those 
who cried. 

After that summer of 1936 during 
which t had learned to know Hanzig, 
I wrote regularly to him until he died 
10 years or so later I sent him copies 
of all the records of the leagues t 
created in 1938. The letters he wrote 
to me in reply were in pencil on 
cheap tablet paper and were filled 
with misspellings and bad gram- 
mar. But that didn't matter to me. 
All he ever wrote about was 
baseball . In the way which a 14-year- 
old often does, 1 admired that old 
man. I cherish my memory of him. 
After he died, I destroyed all the 
records of my imaginary leagues 

It would be nice If J Hanzig and 
I could listen to a baseball game 
together one more lime. 



Americans don't care about peace abroad 



Editor, 

Regarding the letter In the Oct. 20 
Collegian "Stray Cats a poor 
choice," we're sure Input regarding 
coikcert choices is helpful if it Is 
thought out Jim Dick's letter does 
not show this careful thought pro- 
ems. 

Dick said "Stray Cats' fatts are a 
definite minority and the band's 
rockabilly style of music is not an 
extremely popular one on campte." 
According to the Oct. 15, 1983, 
Billboard magazine, "Built for 
S^teed" is still at U7 on the album 
chart and has sold more than 1 
million copies. Their latest album, 
"Rant and Rave," is currently at U, 
while the single "(She's) Sexy and 
17" is at 10 on the top to chart. Dick 
gbould review the meanings of 
"minority " and "majority " 

Prior to their last two Amerlean 



releases. Stray Cats had two albums 
released In Europe. The first two 
must have done well in Europe for 
the Cats to gain a recording contract 
In the United Slates. Can Shooting 
Star, Dick's suggestion for a con- 
cert, claim this success with their 
four virtually unknown album 
releases? Shooting Star Is a 
hometown band primarily to those 
who claim the Kansas City area as 
their home If the rest of the K -State 
population claims Shooting Star as 
its hometown band, why couldn't 
they sell out McCain Auditorium in 
Decemlier 1961, with the top ticket 
price at tS.SO? 

Dick suggMts "find a middle-of- 
the-road band that will draw in peo- 
ple from all parts of the spctrum. " If 
such a band exists, who is it? The 
spectrum Is appealed to, but not ]ust 
in one show. Union Program Coun- 



cil's record For bringing a variety of 
acts Is shown by previous concerts : 
J. Geils Band, Chicago, Joan Jett 
and the Blackhearts with Huey 
Lewis and the News and Ronnie 
Mislap certainly cover a wide range 
of tastes. 

The average college student, such 
as Dick, does not understand book- 
ing procedures K-State tias limited 
concert dates available because of 
facility and scheduling limitations. 
And being 'gateway to (^den " does 
not put Manhattan on the prime con- 
cert circuit Concert bands are 
sought as much as a year in ad- 
vance. Considering these limita- 
tioni, booking a top band such as the 
Stray Cats is an accomplishnient of 
«4uch UPC should be proud. 

Aoton Amoldy 

Scnkir In meclianlea) engineering 
and one otlwr 



Edilor, 

I feel compelled, as a "British 
disarmament activist," to correct 
the impression given by Maxwell 
Glen and Cody Shearer (Collegian, 
Oct. IB). 

With regard to their view that 
"British disarmament activists are 
apparently finding rock bands reluc- 
tant to play tienefit concerts," the 
examples given bear no relevance to 
the question of disarmament The 
Dash and The Specials breaking up 
over difference of opinion within the 
bands that had nothing whatsoever 
to do with the Issue. (And It is dif- 
ficult to picture the breakup of an in- 
dividual such B^ Peter Gabriel! ) 

Recent rallies have had no pro- 
blem attracting bands to play. 
Madn»s, UB40, Style Council, Gang 
of Pour, UI, Fun Boy Three, Stiff 



Little Fingers, Dexy's Midnight 
Runners... have all recently ap- 
peared. 

Concerning the "more telling" 
point about Britain and the "mud- 
hurling and minor skirmishes," 
such alleged incidents are often selz- 
ed upon by (he media in an eFFort to 
discredit a movement such as the 
Campaign For Nuclear Disarma- 
ment, along with stories oF Com- 
munist Funding. (Will you print this 
next?) They apparently take 
precedence over the tens of 
thousands of people who march 
peacefully In suppori of the disarma- 
ment cause or take part in the 
numerous peace camps throughout 
Europe. 

To find the space to jN'int such 
misconceptions doa you no credit. 
Rather, it serves to reiterate the 



view held by many Europeans that 
the United States is not concerned 
with peace and has little regard for 
the feelings of the population of their 
supposed allies. 

The deployment of Cruise and Per- 
shing missiles on British soil, over 
which our government has no 
authority. Is seen by many (CND 
memlwrs or not) as outright pro- 
vocation; not the action oF a nation 
seeking peace. And IF we EurcqieanB 
needed any other justification for 
the peaceful "Hot Autumn," we 
need only listen to the president of 
the United States, who suggests that 
a limited nuclear war in Europe 
may be acceptable To whom? 

Yours in anticipation of more 
thou^tful comment, 

Paul Bunu 
Graduate student In geography 



Where did American freedom come from? 



Editor. 

Regarding Christian Wolffs letter 
of Oct IS, "Burning draft cards, " 
Mr Wolff's attitude concerns me 
He mentioned that the draft is an im- 
moral and Digressive action taken 
by the United States Government. 1 
don't understand what is immoral or 
oppressive about the United States 
preparing for the possibility of con- 
flict. He mentioned several times 



the words freedom and rights. He 
was saying ttial his rights are being 
violated by the US government. I 
would like to tell him where he got 
those rights and freedom he is talk- 
ing about There have been hun- 
dreds of tfiousands of people who 
fought and died in America's fight 
for Freedom, from the Revolutionary 
War to the present. 
IF our generation refines to fight 



for our freedom, then all of those 
people who have fought and died In 
previous wars have done so In vain. 
When we refuse to Fight, however, 
we must also be prepared to lose a 
lot of the freedom and rights which 
we are now enjoying. 

Michael Holloway 

Junior In ioclal science 

■nd IVoUien 



Rape awareness escalates 

Counseling offers services for victims= 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAN. Friday, Oclobif 21, 1««3 



By JOHM CREGO 
CoU»gl«n llc|Mrter 



Rape - it can leave victims 
devastated and traumatiied But 
students who are victimiied can 
receive help on campus Counseling 
services are available through men- 
tal health services at Lafene Student 
Health Center 

"Women who come to see me after 
they have been raped need a lot of 
support," Margaret Grayden, 
Lafene mental health counselor, 
said. "They need help in generating 
anger because a tot of women feel 
ashamed and they feel guilty. They 
feel somehow that they have brought 
it on themselves." 

After such an experiwice, women 
feel "victimiied," Grayden said. 
The immediate psychological 
response is a feeling of helplessness 
and the inability to protect 
themselves. Victims also feel they 



are at the mercy of some predator, 

she added. 

"Depending on how psychological- 
ly strong or weak her defenses are, 
IJiis (the victim's feelings) can be 
more or less devastating for the 
woman who has gone through a 
rape, it can take her to the brink, or 
over, in terms of a psychological 
breakdown," Grayden said. 

"I feel if the woman reports the 
rape, even if she does not intend to 
prosecute, she can go tlvrough the 
reliving experience again and this 
helps her - at least psychological- 
ly." she said. 

Grayden said notification to the 
authorities that a rape has happened 
is a way the victim has of fighting 
back. 

"Some women can grasp this and 
feel the need to prosecute on the 
rape charge legally," Grayden said. 

"A lot of them immediately need a 
place where they feel safe," she 
said. "A lot of victims are terrified 



to be by themselves. They are afraid 

it can happen again and they are 
traumatiied because of the rape." 

The victim also needs to talk about 
the Incident to help relieve the 
trauma 

"They do need to talk with so- 
meone about it, because It is very 
important and God knows how many 
women, particularly young women, 
are afraid to tell anybody about it," 
she said. 

"This is because they are afraid 
they have done something wrong, 
they are afraid their parents will 
become upset, perhaps angry, and 
they are afraid of police reports or 
publicity of the rape. They are just 
terrified that nobody will unders- 
tand." 

"I think that some women at the 
unlvM^lty level are a little bit more 
ready te come in and talk about it," 
she said. 

High-school and younger girls are 
not treated at Lafene. but they are a 



part of the community and these 
cases should also be of concern. 

"t think they (younger girls) are 
particularly at a risk because they 
have an adolescent attitude toward 
other people and when parents try to 
talk with them, they take it as an at- 
titude of protectivervess from the 
parent," Grayden said. 

The information on what to do if a 
woman is attacked needs to come 
from the school, she said Ehuing 
adolescence, the school is a symbol 
of authority. This also takes some 
pressure from the parent. 

Women cannot and should not stay 
at home just because there have 
been a rash of rapes reported lately 
But, Grayden added, they should be 
aware of their surroundings. 

Although this crime does happen 
more than the numtter of cases 
reported, women are starting to 
report it more then they have in the 
past. 




PIZZERIA 



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Forum analyzes men's supportive role= 



By LDllNnA ELLISON 
Manhattan Editor 



Awareness, education and action 
were called for during a "Men 
Against Rape" forum Thursday 
night in the basement of the Manhat- 
tan Public Library The meeting 
focused on a need for involvement of 
men in the city . 

"I doubt that this organization has 
any future beyond tonight," said 
Marvin Samuelson, associate pro- 
fessor of surgery and medicine. 
"That's not my intention." 

Samuelson organized the forum, 
which involved four panel members 
from the community who offered 
views about Manhattan's recent 
rape problem 

Brian Harms, of the Regional 
Crisis Center, informed the group of 
the crisis center's role after a victim 
has reported a rape. Harms, 
graduate in engineering, focused on 
what men can do in support of a vic- 
tim. 

"A husband or family member 
assuming a vigilante attitude 



doesn't help," Harms said. This type 
of attitude doesn't help relieve any 
trauma the victim feels. 

"Women do not ask to be raped," 
he said, "Men need to listen to 
women's fears. II they had talked to 
women, they would understand 
there is nothing enjoyable about it 
Irapei. 

"Rape is a crime of violence and 
not lust. It's not like the rapist does 
not have an outlet for sexual drive 
Instead, it's some kind of 
psychological or emotional disease 
to dominate someone, usually 
women," Harms said. 

Sandra Coyner, director of 
Women's Studies, pr^ented some 
rape statistics Estimates made by 
the Federal Bureau of Inv^tigation 
suggest one-tenth of all rapes are ac- 
tually reported. One recent survey 
staXed that 44 percent of all women 
in the United States face rape or the 
threat of rape during their lifetimes, 
Coyner said 

"Women are more afraid, more of 
the time, than they ever have been," 
she said. 



©'VJ 



"UndflfFIre" 



IWIAITH THtATRK 



MOVII MaBOUfI 



Diiirii 

7«a a *:M) 
MillnMtal. 
( Sun. ■12:09 



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NOW PLAYING ATATHEATRE NEAR YOU. 



Linkage in our culture of male sex- 
uality to conquest and violence was 
one reason Coyner cited for the 
crime. 

Because of the recent rapes in 
Manhattan, five strategies are being 
followed, Coyner said. These include 
prevention, community awareness, 
catching rapists, care of victims and 
self defense. 

"All of these strategies focus on 
women. None of these strategies is 
perfect," she said. "Even all of them 
together will not stop women from 
being raped. " 

Coyner suggested one alternative 
strategy which focuses on men in- 
stead of women 

"We need to understand why some 
men rape, what encourages male 
sexual victimization of women and 
how male victimization of women 
can tie stopped," she said 

Larry Nicholson, director of 
Douglass Center, and Capt. Larry 
Woodyard, of the Riley County 
Police Department, were also 
panelists at the forum. 

Several concerns were raised and 



questions were asked by those pre- 
sent. 

Ann Bristow, assistant professor 
of psychology, asked citizens to at- 
tend sentencing of a convicted rapist 
atiia.m. Oct. 31. 

"It seemed very hard for the Jury 
to convict this man, but they did. 
Because he is a family man, it may 
be very hard to sentence him," she 
said. She added that community at- 
tendance at hearing and sentenc 
ings was also a necessary form of in- 
volvement. 

Samuelson announced a meeting 
scheduled for 12:10 p.m. today on 
rape prevention and awareness in 
the city library Barbara Campbell, 
investigator for RCFD, will offer tht 
program. 



Looking for 

an apartment? 

Check Collegian 

Classifieds 



Arts & Science 
Students 



The College of Arts and Sciences In- 
vites all Interested students to attend an 
informal meeting this Sunday, the 23rd, at 
9 p.m. in the Big 8 Room of the Union. 

If you enjoy our college and wish to 
share your knowledge with your old high 
school, then please attend this manda- 
tory meeting. 

For more information 
call 532-6900 



J 




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Vote for your 
candidate in the 

K-State Union 
Oct. 24, 25 & 26 

Silver coins count 

as positive votes and 

pennies and bills count 

as negative. 




^^Execuiive Options' 
for Wojnen 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEOIAN, FrWiv,OelOlMr31,1U3 



Briefly 



By the Associated Press 



Tennis spectator sues McEnroe 

MIMEOLA, NY ~ A high school teacher has filed a K milhon 
lawsuit against John ' '"Enroe, claiming the tennis star verbally 
atHisnl him and threw & iust in his face at the U.S. Open. 

Chris Schneider said he had a courtside seat at the August match 
and was supporting McEnroe's opponent 

"1 was cheering and applauding lor Trey Waltke. and only at the 
appropriate limes and nul when John was sening." Schneider said 
by telephone Wednesday "He said to me. 'Are you going to cheer 
for my oiqwnent all aflemoon'' and I said, 'I'm working on it" 

Schneider, in his suit filed Monday in state Supreme Court in 
Nassau County, said McEnroe responded with an epithet during the 
first-round match and "it escalated from there " Schneider said 
McEnroe challenged him to fighi and then threw sawdust in his 
face 

John McEnroe Sr , the tennis player's father and attorney, did not 
return telephone calls seeking hii< comment. 

Refreshments planned after arrests 

MINNEAPOLIS — Coffee and doughnuts, compliments of Police 
Chief Tony Bouza, will be served to police and the anti-nuclear pro- 
testers they arrest at next Monday's demonstration at the head- 
quart«^ of Honeywell, Inc. 

"I told the Street Crimes Unit to buy coffee and doughnuts for the 
cops and those people who are arrested," Bouia said Wednesday 
'When they are arrested it will be 'coolish,' and probably nobody 
will have had coffee yet Why nof' 

Bouza said the pefreshments, atwut J150 worth, will be paid for 
from a "discretionary slush fund" financed by fees the chief 
receives for speaking engagements 

Many police officers are upset about their chief's decision. But 
Bouza said most of the demonstrators are "decejit people who are 
taking part in an act of conscience." 

Last March, the police chief's wife. Erica Bouza, was arrested at 
a similar demonstration at Honeywell. About 200 protesters are ex- 
pected at Monday's rally 

Baltimore fights back at columnist 

BALTIMORE - After Jim Murray of The Los Angeles Times 
described Baltimore as colorless and Memorial Stadium as a Civil 
War monument, some people here were so mad they couldn't even 
think of what to call him. 

So they had a contest. 

Un Wednesday, the day Murray's 10-day-old column was reprinted 
here in The Stui, a local radio station held a contest to see who could 
come up with the worst name for him 

The worst name was unpublishahle A form of "green mold" was 
rejected as not being awful enou^ 

The Sun reported Thursday it received numerous telephone calls 
from readers complaining about the column. 

"Obviously, he was either lost, locked in a hotel room or in 
another city altogether," said Mayor William Donald Schaefer. "He 
could not have been in Baltimore. Maryland" 

Miuray wrote in the column that the Baltimore Orioles — who 
defeated the Philadelphia Phillies last week four games to one to 
btecome baseball's l!)B:t world champions - are "a lot like the city 
Monotonous,, The weather i in Baltimore i is like the team. Gray, 
Colorless Drab , .,,, ,,, 

"The ballpark looks like the Christians and the lions are coming 
on next. It's not a ruin exactly. More like a Civil War monument." 

Murray was quoted in Thursday's editions of The Sun as saying he 
was "mystified" by the controveny, but unrepettlant. 
"I thoughl it was lairly mild, myself" 



Funding drive nets $130,000 for coliseum 



By STEVE MILLS 
Collegian Reporter 



As of last week, the KSl) Founda- 
tion reported that It has received 
1130,000 in cash and pledges during 
the faculty and staff portion of the 
fund-raising campaign for the new 
coliseum. 

"We've had a good initial response 
during the campus campaign," said 
Art Loub. executive vice president 
of the foundation. "01 course, that is 
not surprising when you consider 
that the faculty and staff have 
always provided strong support for 
K-State's basketball program ' 

This ts the second phase of the 
planned fund-raising campaign The 
first phase was the solicitation of 
donors from Ahearn Directors 
(dcmars who have given more than 
$3,000 per year to the Athletic 
Department) and the Foundation 
Trustees (the governing body of the 
foundation). 

"It (the campaign) really won't tie 
over until people stop sending in 
pledge cards; we do have pledge 
cards still out," said Tom Carlin, 
director of communications for the 
foundation "It's hard to put a 



deadline on when it will really be 
over because in our past experience 
In fund raising, money tends to come 
In over long periods of time. 

"The first phase is still underway. 
Certain areas of the state (the state 
has been divided into regions for 
fund-raising purpose) are finished 
and some are not," Carlin said, 
"Right now the first and second 
phases are going on 
sim;^dtaneousty ' 

He said the final third phase is a 
statewide effort which will begin 
later this fall. It will be designed to 
gain donors from across the slate 
and from alumni in other states. 

He said that because of the nature 
of the campaign and the fact that 
donors often make late decisions to 
give support, there is often not a 
definite end to a fund-raising cam- 
paign. 

He said that based on the results of 
the campaign so far, die foundation 
is optimistic of receiving the 17 
million campaign goal 

"Two weeks ago at our kickoff 
banquet, we announced that we had 
more that $3.5 million in cash 
pledges. This came basically from 



the first phase of the campaign," 

Carlin said. 

He said that the third phase will In- 
volve meetings around the stale to 
inform people of what is happening 
and to recruit volunteers to call upon 
alumni to ask for pledges, 

Loub said there has been con- 
siderable interest in the seating 
priority plan which will enable facul- 
ty and staff to obtain prime seats in 
the new coliseum, 

"This is the lime to act if in- 
dividuals want to assure themselves 
good seats, " Loub said, "Seat op- 
tions are an extremely important 
elemenlof the campaign since we in- 



Qm 



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Friday starting 

at 1:00 p.m. 
AGGIEVILLE 

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tend to build the facility without 

state funds. 

"We will not be able to seat peopile 
in the faculty section unless they 
have shared in the responsibility of 
financing the structure," he said. 

Loub said he wasn't surprised at 
the contribution of the faculty and 
staff. 

"As we lo(A at the campaign, the 
coliseum is a major asset to Kansas 
State University. The faculty and 
staff, many of whom have season 
tickets, are supporiive of the basket- 
ball program and have been for 
years," he said. 



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Crossword: 



By Eugene Stielter 



ACROSS 
1 Wager 
tOose 
g Peruse 

12 Actress 
Gardner 

13 Opera piece 
H "Jane — " 

( Bronte book i 
IS Wallet 

17 Obtains 

18 Working 
together 

19 Pro vole 

21 Dined 

22 Swell 
2STale 

29 light source 

30 Loni^evity 

31 Bonuses for 
a waitress 

12 Joke 

33 Was deceit- 
ful 

U —tree 
I come red 1 

35 Carton 

3i Walking 
aids 

37 — -doiK 
(love letter! 

39 Elnjoyment 



40 Past 

41 [.awrence's 
place 

a CaUed 
4S Kind of ball 
ur table 

50 Fencing need 

51 Gaelic 

52 Poke fun at 

53 Woodland 
marnmal 

54 Title paper 

55 Slalom curve 
DOWN 

lAll- 



2 Cruel 

3 Statuesque 
4FootbaU 

player 
5 Wear 

away 
S Be sick 

7 Spotted 
insect 

8 Kingly 

9 Kurricane 
center 

10 Museum 
contents 

11 — Moines 



Avg, solutlM) titne: 24 tnlo. 




W I N 
|H AT 

T'AiNMWANH A( 
AeF,TME>:A:uME;L 



D;lE 
SA 



IU-21 
Answer to yesterday's puzzle. 



IG Kind of poker 
20 German 

article 
£3 Anagram 

for nail 
U Curved 

molding 

25 Unites 

26 Ticket half 
2T Indian abode: 

variant 

28 Lustrous 
gem 

29 Jazz in- 
strument 

32 Mother's 
nighttune 
order 

33 Hawaiian 
porch 

35 Beseech 
3S In rini;lets 

38 Iker type 

39 Test answer 

42 Make cookies 

43 Author 
Murdoch 

44 Appends 

45 Scarlet 
« Mimic 
47 Bom 
49 Fury 




CRVPTOQUIP 10-21 

YUU LRVSIC CQZRPH 4 0, VKVH, CIYV 

VQZP OKLPV OP K OYHHUP-KSPH OKR.' 

Yefterday's Cryptoqulp - THE FIGHT AMONG PLUMP 
MEN IS THE BATTU: OK THE BUIXIF^ 

Today's Cryptoquip clue: H equals D. 




1983 Beei Breweo fii li*iliei Biewmg Co Milwaukee Wl 



Focus_ 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, Oct. 21 , 1983 — 7 




SUR illustration by Jo4ui Seeier 



Common cold nothing to sneeze about 



By ERIN BRUMMETT 

Contributing Writer 



How do you spell relief? In case of a 
cold, Rolaids may not be the answer, but 
cold capsules, plenty of fluids, vitamin C 
and common sense may be. 

For some reason, few people seem to 
escape what we describe as the common 
cold. Changing seasons, lack of sleep or a 
fatalistic attitude may all be causes. 

Dr. Robert Tout, director of student 
health services at Lafene Student Health 
Center, said most students do not begin to 
take their colds seriously until they begin 
to take their studies seriously. 

"As far as students are concerned, it 
seems kind of silly for our staff to be 
spending so much time with colds, but it's 
a great deal more important than if we 



were in an unacademic environment, 

"This (university) is an example of a 
situation where a person is daUy sub- 
jected to something new that he has to 
concentrate on, in contrast to someone in 
a routine job such as an assembly line, 
where his attention span isn't quite as im- 
portant," Tout said. 

Although there is no cure for the com- 
mon cold, he said Lafene can give symp- 
tomatic relief necessary in this type of 
academic environment. 

For those more susceptible to inner ear 
problems a decongestant can help. Tout 
advised. Resting is most important to 
alleviating voice hoarseness, another 
common cold symptom. 

Tout cited "Harrison's Principle of In- 
ternal Medicine" for causes of the com- 
mon cold. He said many viruses can 



cause the common cold. Rhinovirus, a 
nasal virus, is an example. More than 100 
types of viruses are known to cause colds, 
and others are sure to be found. Tout 
said. 

The most common way to contact a 
cold is through a handshake, he said. 

He mentioned common preventative 
measures such as plenty of sleep, drink- 
ing a lot of water and vitamin C. 

Frequently, people can convince 
themselves psychologically that they will 
get a cold. Tout said. 

"1 don't think there's much question 
that some people are very psychological- 
ly susceptible. Some swear that if they 
sleep with a window open they'll wake up 
with a cold, but the virus has to be there 
in the first place," he said 

He also said individual physiological 



factors determine more susceptibility in 
some people than in others. 

We all are different psychologically 
and physiologically, so we all have our 
own reasons for catching and methods for 
curing a cold. Tout said. 

Priscilla Thiele, junior in pre- nursing, 
said having a cold can make concen- 
trating on class lectures difficult. 

Additional side effects include people's 
reactions to a sniffling, sneezing cold vic- 
tim. 

"Yoiu" good friends can tell and will be 
more sympathetic to you, ' Thiele said. 

"It's a two-way deal. They also try to 
avoid contact" 







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Sporte 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Friday, Oct. 21. 1983 - 8 



'Cats to continue conference play with game against MU 



By SEAN REILLY 
^wrtg Eldllor 



Saturday's Big Eight Conference 

football clasli between the Umverai- 
ty of Missouri and K-State Wildcats 
will mark their 69th meeting. It also 
will be Homecoming Day for the 
Tigers and an atlendanee of iS.Ota to 
SO.OW is expected. 

Kiclioff time is scheduled for 1 :30 
p.m. at Faurot Field in Columbia. 

Last year's game between the 
Wildcats and the Tigers, which was 
K-States Homecoming, was televis- 
ed by CBS in what turned out to be a 
ttaU-biting contest 

tt was Mike Wallace's B-yard 
touchdown catch from backup 
quarterback Doug Bogue that allow- 
ed the 'Cats to tie the game at a 7-7, 
which became the final score. 

The 'Cats are currently 2-i overall 
and D-2 in conference play and accor- 
ding to Dickey, they are trying to get 
back on the winning track against 
the Tigers, who are now 3-3, in- 
cluding a 11 league mark 

This may prove to be a difficult 
task for the team considering the 
fact that it was having trouble with 
team spirit after last weekend's 31-3 
loss to intrastate rival University of 
Kansas. 

In their loss to the Jayhawks. the 
'Cats were unable to stop the aerial 
attack of Frank Seurer, who had 321 
passing yards 

This week may not look any 
brighter as the Tigers have a 
quartertiack that just may be as 
good as Seurer 

Marlon Adler, quarterback for the 
Tigers, completed 12 of 17 attempts 
for 179 yards and rushed 18 times for 
61 yards despite Missouri's 34-13 
defeat at the hands of Nebraska last 
Saturday 

The junior walkon from Winfield, 
Kan., now has registered 2.00Siws8- 
ing yards, including an overall 57,8 



percent completion mark. 

Dickey has nothing but praise for 
the Missouri quarterback. 

"He does a good job, runs option 
well, throws the ball accurately, 
hopefully not as accurately as the 
guy ( Seurer > we just played," he 
said, adding that he has atwther 
quarterback problem — on his own 
team, 

Bogue, who suffered a brtiised 
right shoulder in the team's Iogs to 
KU, is "still pretty sore." said Jim 
Dickey, K-State's head football 
coach, so he said the Wildcats will go 
with junior quarterbacks Donnie 
Campbell and Stan Weber against 
the Tigers 

Neither of the backup quarter- 
backs have seen extensive action 
this year. Dickey said he had not 
decided whether Campbell or Weber 
would start, although he expects 
both to see a tot of playing time. 

"We'Uhavetowatcbthemi Camp- 
bell and Weber) one more day and 
see how they're handling things; 
then we'll make the decision," 
Dickey said. He added that he had 
planned to play Campbell and Weber 
more even before the injury to 
Bogue 

"We were going to start playing 
them along with Doug, if nothing 
else, jiist to give them some playing 
time," he said. 

After watching films of last week's 
University of Nebraska Missouri 
game in which the Tigers frequently 
blitzed. Dickey said he expects the 
Tigers to try the same tactics 
against K-State. 

"I believe that until we get better 
at pass protection, we will see a good 
deal of blitzes, but we're working on 
that every day," he said. 

Missouri fans were quoted as say- 
ing "cheap, cheap " in reference to 
the game against Nebraska in which 
the Comhuskers won 34-13. It is a 
sure bet that Missouri and K-State 



fans can expect to see a tired-up 
Missouri team this Satiu^y. 

Although the Tigers weren't quite 
able to pull an upset on Nebraska, 
their offense, however, may have 
dominated the Huskers through 
three quarters as it gained 3H 
yards, only It fewer than Nebraska, 
the nation's leader in that category 
But when it came time for the true 
test of a capable football team, the 
Tigers were unable to pass the test 
with flying colors^ 

Four times the Tigers made it to 
the Nebraska Ifryard line or closer, 
and four times they found a way to 
turn a potential touchdown into a 
field goal or less. 

At one point, flanker Craig White, 
who finished with a total five recep- 
tions for a yards and is one of 
Adiers favorite receivers, snared a 
4S-yard Adler pass that set the 
scenario for Missouri to tie the game 
at SD-all in the third quarter. 

However, the play ended up on the 
B-yard line, and two plays later, the 
Tigers fumbled the snap from center 
in an attempt for a field goal. 

Adler is the key to the Tiger's of- 
fense — playing both signal caller 
and pimter. He moved up into 
seventh place on all-time passing 
charts, displacing Pete Woods 

Leading the defense for the Tigers 
is senior defensive end Bobby Bell 
Jr. This name may sound familiar to 
Kansas City Chiefs fans because 
Bobby Bell Sr played linebacker for 
the Chiefs and was recently inducted 
into football's Hal) Of Fame in Can- 
ton, Ohio. 

Bell got to play in the first varsity 
game of his freshman season — a 
47-16 thrashing of New Mexico. 

This season. Bell predicts a 
change for the Tigers, who are cur- 
rently trying to improve upon last 
season's S-4 mark. 




L,runch stiH/ciirksu«trt 

K-Slale s \nl tlrotim grimaces as he is hauled down by several Haskell Indian Junior College defenders dur- 
ing a junior varsity football game Thursday afternoon. K-State won the contest ZMI at KSV .Stadium. The var- 
sity squad will meet the University of Missouri Tigers Saturday In Missouri. 







LEO THE BISEISHT 
CONFtRENCS UST YEAR 
INRECeiViM&rAftJ^AOEriV) 
AND A SCHOOl.-REC£W 
i\t TOUCHDOWNS IN 
A SEASOt^i 



Top soccer teams to participate 
in Chartrand memorial tourney 



By TIM FILBV 



Some of the area's top soccer 
teanu will gather in Manhattan this 
weekend for the Fifth Annual Ed 
Chartrand Memorial Tournament. 
"Thia tournament means a lot to 
the team," Kurt Krusen. K-State 
soccer player, said, '"nils tourna- 
ment is important to us and to the 
Chartrand family." 

The tournament is played in the 
memory of Ed Chartrand, a form«' 
K-State soccer play«-, who died in 
tS78. The Chartrand family Is co- 
sponsoring the tournament along 
with the K-State soccer club. 

The Chartrand family, in addition 



to the loumamoit. has sponsored 
several X-5tate soccer events in the 
past, Krusen said. Most recently. 
Art Chartrand — also a former 
member of the K-State soccer team 
— promoted a soccer match against 
the University of Kansas held in 
Beloit earlier this season. 

Teams from the University of 
Nebraska, Iowa State University, 
Wichita Slate Unlverisity, 
Oklahoma State University and the 
University of Kansas, as well as two 
club teams - the Wichita 
Wheathawks and Busch of Kansas 
City — will compete in the event, 

"All the teams in the tournament 
will be pretty strong," Krusen said. 
"We expect really good competition 



from all the teams." 

He said all the clubs competing 
this weekend have traditionally good 
teams 

"All the teams are so close. It's 
really hard to say who will win," be 
said. 

Tournament play is scheduled to 
start at 9 Sattirday mortiing at the 
L.P Washburn Recreational Com- 
plex and continue through Sunday. 
Two playing fields will be used in 
this year's meet to speed up tourna- 
ment action, Krusen said. 

There will be no admission charge 
for the tournament. 

Iowa State's soccer team won the 
19T9 tournament, K-State won in 1980 
and 1981. and KU won in 1982. 



Reds, Royals show interest in Rose 



By The Associated Presa 

CINCINNATt - The Cincinnati 
Reds said Thursday they were in- 
terested in talking to Pete Rose 
about returning to the team he left in 
1978 after 16 seasons, but that some 
of his terms may be unacceptable. 

Reds President Bob Howsam said 
he had talked on the telephone with 
Bill Giles, president of the 
Philadelptiia Phillies, who released 
Rose on Wednesday. He also said the 
Reds had left a message asking 
Rose's lawyer, Reuven J. Katz, to 



contact the Reds . 

Howsam, however, cautioned that 
the Reds may not be wilting to ac- 
cept all of Rose's terms, especially 
the wve demanding that he be an 
every-day player. 

Rose, 42, has said he would even 
consider switching to the American 
League and accepting the role of 
designated hitter in order to find a 
team that would play him full-time 
Rose wants to break the all-time 
record for hits by Ty Cobb. With 
3,990, he is 301 hits shy of Cobb's 
record of 4, 191. 



"Certainly the Reds would be in- 
terested in talking with Pete Rose," 
Howsam said. "But, it seems to be 
the conditions he has laid down 
would not fit our situation that we 
have here in Cincinnati. 

"I hope Pete finds what he's look- 
ing for, because he's been a good 
player and good for baseball." 

Other teams cmtacted by The 
Associated Press expressed similar 
reservations about signing Rose, 
who has been a first baseman since 
he left Cincinnati as a free agent in 
197B 



Pigskin Picks, 



We will begin with this week's 
picks with a quote from former 
Philadephia Phillies' baseball 
player Pete Rose. 

"You know, some people don't 
agree with me, but we're still a 
bunch of grown ups playing a kid's 
game — not to mention making 
tta.dooaday." 

Well, the prognosticators also 
are a btmch of people acting like 
kids, but unlike Rose, we are not 

Dan Owiley 

K-ataU 11 n HIMiHi IT 
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Umtln MtdisuM 
L.A Rddmnn [tallun 
KuHB CltT a n H«a<ai IT 

Joel TorciMi 

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iDiti » vf Mlditain II 
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making any money Bather, we 
are paying the price to show mir 
lack of knowledge. 

l%ere is one individual, Dan 
Owsley, who has finally lived up to 
his title aa a "walking sports en- 
cyclopedia" by winning last 
week's picks with an impressive 
10-2 record. He is followed closely 
by Joel "The Ptrfish Predictor" 
Torczon lt-3. 

Andy "Crash" Nelson and Sean 

KevtBD ale 

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MIIWIIIU i: VI MM1>«m<Hll ID 
looiMvl. MUUfUfl 
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Jadl WrigH 

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Reilly were the only other predic- 
tors to finish on a positive note as 
each garnered a 7-5 record, while 
Tex Hanson showed a lot of 
balance with a 64 mark. 

The Three Stooges who bungled 
this week with S-T records include 
Judi Wright, Kevin Dale and Brian 
"Go Northwestern Go" La Rue. 

Overall, Torcion remains in 
front of the pack with a S5-2G show- 
ing, while Nelson is not too far 

Tex Hanson 

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behind at 53-28. In third place is 
Owsley with a 52-29 record, follow- 
ed by Reilly and Hanion at 17-34. 

Hounding up the last three 
places are: \a Rue, 4(>3S; Wright, 
45-%: and Dale, 43-38 

"Rout of the Week?" The 
Nebraska-Colorado no-conteat, 

"Crummy Game of the Week?" 
the Northwestern-Minnesota 

"thriller" (sorry, Brian), 

AadyNdma 

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K-STATE 

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KANSAS STATE COILEOIAH, Frtdar.OclOtMrit, 1983 



Past winners not running; event wide-open 



By Th« Associated Prew 
NEW YORK - Scotland's John 
Graham, the runner with the fastest 
time coming into the 1983 New Yorit 
City Marathon, said Thursday, "I'm 
not stupid enough to say, 'I'm going 
to win.'" 

His verbal stance was opposite to 
that of Rod Dixon of New Zealand 
and Ron Tabb of Eugene, Ore., both 
oC whom have predicted victory in 
Sunday's 26-milc, SBS-yard trek 
through New York City's five 
txiroughs. 

Dixon, unt>eaten in 18 consecutive 
races on the road, not including his 
only marathon — in May 19B2 in New 
Zealand — even has boldly said he 
would break the world best of 2 
hours, B minutes, 13 seconds set by 



Alberto SaUzar in the IWI New 
York City Marathon. 

This time, neither Salazar, winner 
of the race each of the past three 
years, nor Bill Rodgers, the winner 
from 1976- isn9, is entered, and the 
race is considered wideopen. 

"If Salaiar says he's going to run 
!:0e, you've got to lake notice," said 
the 27-year-old Graham, whoee best 
clocking 1* 2:09:28 m the 1982 Rotter- 
dam Marathon, "tf he says he's go- 
ing to do it, he'll do it. 

"But this year, we don't have 
Superman Alberto SaLazar or Bill 
Rodgers. So everybody will be 
pushing early instead of watching 
Salazar or Rodgers as in the past." 

That's why Graham said he 
foresees a fast race, with the winner 
clocking between 2:09 and 2:10. 



Spikers anticipate 
match with Tigers 



By VIKKI WATSON 
SUir Writer 



Coming off a recent win over the 
Fort Hays State University Tigers 
and its championship at the Oral 
Roberts Invitational in TUlsa last 
week, the women's voll^ball team 
will face the University of Missouri 
Tigers today at Columbia. 

It's a much improved team that 
will take the court against the 
Tigers, said Scott Nelson, head 
coach, after watching the 'Cats win 
six of their last eight matches. 

"The way we're playing 
volleyball, we have a good chance of 
beating Missouri," he said. 

And the way of playing that Nelson 
descrities includes better execution. 
higher intensity and more con- 
ridence than was present in the 'Cats 
earlier 9-15, 9-is, lo-ia loss to 
Missouri this year, Ginger Mayson, 
assistant coach, said. 

"We're a different team," she 
said. "We saw tremendous 
weaknesses in Missouri i in the first 
match) and unfortunately for us we 
just couldn't capitalize on them. 
We're ready to capitalize now." 

"We're playing much better ball," 
Nelson said. "Our execution is at a 
much higher level and the team real- 
ly wants to perform against 
Missouri. The team knows they're 
capable of beating Missouri." 

Missouri, currently the Big Eight 



Conference's second- place team 
with a 4-1 record, fell to IB-S overall 
following a recent defeat against 
Central Missouri State. K-State 
ranks fifth in the conference at 1-4 
and holds an 16-10 overall record. 

The Tigers are the Big Eight's 
brat blocking team and is led by 
[Kane Berg, who leads the con- 
ference in blocks and is second in 
kills Missouri also boasts 1982 all- 
Big Eight players Sharen Olmstead 
and Sandi Orent, along with second 
team all-Big Eighter Ritchie Pon- 
quinette. 

K -State will counter with Sharon 
Ridley, this week's Big Eight Player 
of the We^, who is second in the 
conference in serving aces (.SMI 
and third in digs The 'Cats are the 
league's top digging squad with a 
16.7 avierage and Oonna Lee leads 
the conference individually with an 
average irf 3.2 digs per game 

If the improved play — which 
began during the 'Cats ORU Invita- 
tional championship — continues, 
K-Slate could very well grab a 
much-needed Big Eight win. Nelson 
said. 

"It's going to be a very tough 
match and t know it's going to be 
very close, " he said. "But, the 
players have gotten a little bit 
hungrier for wins. They're realizing 
that they can play a very high 
caliber of volleyball." 




FirstBank 

first National Bank of Manhattan 



is pleased to announce 
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University Bank 
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at Denison & Claflin 



Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M. 
Sat. 8:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. 



Graham, third in the 1980 New 
York City race in 2: ll .47, has not run 
a marathon since finishing fourth in 
the British Commonwealth Games 
just over a year ago, but said he now 
is "as fit as I've ever been" 

He started this year's flotterdam 
Marathon, after being coaxed into it 
by the promoters to be a "rabbit (a 
pacesetter!" only two days tiefore 
the race, but dropped out — as plan- 
ned — after settiti a fast pace for a 
liaU-marathon. 

He has been training with 
Britain's Dave Moorcroft, the world 
record holder for 5,000 meters — and 
keying close to him during track 
workouts "has given me 
confidence," said Graham. 

A former steeplechaser, Graham 
said, "I have done a lot of work this 



year for strength and pace, and I 

think Ishoulddo very well Sunday." 

Among the top contenders, 

Graham said he feared Cidamis 
Shahanga of Tanzania. Sttahanga, 
the 1983 NCAA 5,000-and 
10,000-meter champion from the 
University of Texas- El Paso, won 
the British Commonwealth Games 
marathon in IBTS and finished sixth 
last year, after tiring in the last cou- 
ple of miles 

"I'll be watching Shalianga," he 
said "I don't know exactly what lie 
can do. He could shoot off at a 4:20 
pace. 

"But 1 just want to be the first 
across the finish line," added 
Graham. 



Baseball players file 
for free agent draft 



By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK - Darreli Evans 
of the San [=Yancisco Giants, who 
hit 30 home runs during the 
season, and base-stealing whiz 
Julio Cruz of the Chicago White 
Sox declared their free agency 
Thursday, the players' union 
said. 

Vne two filings brought to 28 the 
number of players who thus far 
have filed to be eligible for next 
month's free agent reentry draft. 
Players tiave until midnight, Oct. 
31, to file for free agency. 

At the same time, the Los 
Angeles Times reported Thurs- 
day that third baseman Doug 
DeCinces, who was eligible for 
free agency, had reached an 
agreement on a multi-year con- 
tract with the California Ang: . 

"I'm pleased to say my 
philoGO[^y of keeping a player 
where he is seems to coincide 
with the Angels', " said 
DeCinces' lawyer, Ron Shapiro 

The outlook did not look quite 
so good for Evans' team, the 
Giants. 

Evans went through the reen- 
try draft for the first time in 1978. 
At that time, Evans' agent, Jerry 
Kapstein, said he felt Evans had 
a good chance of re-signing with 
the Giants, and he did. 

"Now, however, 1 firmly pro- 



ject that Darreli will not be in a 
Giants uniform in 1964," Kaps- 
tein told The Associated Pr^s by 
telephone from his San Diego of- 
fice. 

"I informed the Giants of this 
position in August, and we have 
had no discussions concerning 
Darreli since that point . And none 
are planned," Kapstein said. 

Clubs have until 48 hours before 
the Nov. 7 draft to try to re-sign 
their free agents. 

Evans has been with the Giants 
since he was acquired on June 13, 
1976 In a trade with the Atlanta 
Braves. Primarily a third 
baseman, Evans played 113 
games at first base lor the Giants 
last season, committing only 
seven errors for a 993 fielding 
average Besides 30 home runs, 
Evans had 94 RBI, including a 
team-high is game-winners. 

Cruz, a second tiaseman, was 
traded to the White Sox from the 
Seattle Mariners for Tony Ber- 
nazard on June 15. Cruz batted 
252 lor the season with 52 RBI 
and 57 stolen bases, 24 with the 
White Sox. 

Of the players who have nied, 
16 are pitchers. They include two 
of the top relievers in the game, 
Kent Tekulve of Pittsburgh and 
Rich Gossage of the New York 
Yankees. 





—Friday — 

Old Time 

Rock n* Roll 

& 

Free 
Hors d'oeuvres 



Happy Hour: 4-8 
2Fers on HiBalls 

75t Draws 
S2 Blended Eh-inks 



Drink of the Week; 

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Applications are 

available in 

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Room 104 

Land the S.G.S, Office 
Applications due Wednesday, October 



SALE! 

l6 HOURS ONLY.y 

V SAT., OCTOBER 22 
I 9 a.m. to 3 p.m, 

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SWEATERS SPORTSHIRTS 
Over 20,000 Items ^ 

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10 



KANSAS STATE COILCOIAH. Fridiy.Octot>w21, 1W3 



Plimsouls' LP reveals talent 
through well-meshed sound 



Acting troupe to appear in Purple Masque 



By ANGIE SCHARNH0R8T 
Collegian B»vitww 



Occasionally a band produces an 
album that, when considering its in- 
dividual elements (i.e musical per- 
formance, lyrical content), is 
nothing special, but as an entity is 
marvelous. 

The Plimsouls' "Everything At 
Once" is a good example. 

It would be hard to pinpoint eitact- 
ly what makes "Everything At 
Once," the Plimsouls' second 
release, special Yet it is. Nothing is 
really outstanding stylistically 
about the LP. 

Peter Case, lead vocalist of the 
band, has a typical rock 'n' roller's 
voice - one with a lot of rough 
edges. Drummer Lou Ramirei and 
bassist Dave Pahoa add the 
necessary background rhythm, but 
are not flashy instrumentalists by 
any means. Eddie Munoi plays 
straightforward lead guitar, also 
without flamboyance. 

That in itself is one reason the LP 
meshes The band members are well 
suited for each other, creating a 

Stray Cats 
ticket sales 
start Saturday 

By The C ollegian Staff 

Tickets Tor the Nov, 11 Stray Cats 
concert go on sale at noon Saturday 
in the Union Box Office. 

The Stray Cats is a three-member 
rockabilly group from L«ng Island, 
N.V.. that has recently gained na- 
tional notoriety "Built for Speed," 
the band's first album released in 
the United States sold more than 1 
million copies. The land's newrat 
release. 'Rant and Rave " is cur- 
rently ranked 14th on the charts. 
Barb Burke. Union Program Council 
adviser, said 

There will be two warm-up t>and$ 
at the concert, Burke said. Ilie even- 
ing's entertainment will begin with 
Roman Holiday, a band that has 
t>een descrjt)cd as a British version 
of the Stray Cats 

Following Roman Holiday's per- 
formance, there will be a 3(i-minute 
set change for the second warm-iq> 
band's performance. The l>and. 
Fourteen Karats of Soul, will per- 
form abioul 20 minutes. This six- 
member black, a capella group 
toured with the Stray Cats tn 
Europe, Burke said. 

"It's a student -oriented concert," 
she said. "They claim they put on a 
fun concert. 

"We picked them liecause o( their 
wide appeal for audiences, ' Burke 
said. "They should appeal to a wide 
range of people." 



Reviei^ 



tight, synchronized sound. This 
could also possibly be attriDuted to 
producer Jeff Eyrich. One mark at a 
good producer is being able to main> 
tain continuity in style. 

The lyrics on "Everything At 
Once" are adequate, but also 
nothing extraordinary, liVhen coupl- 
ed with other elements, however, 
they become an integral part of the 
LP as a cohesive package. 

Choosing just one or two top tracks 
to highlight on the album is almoet 
unfair to the band What is a strong 
point on one cut is an equal strong 
point Ml the others. The same can be 
said for weaknesses. "Play The 
Breaks," which has been receiving 
local radio airplay, is one of the 
more notable cuts, as well as 
"Oldest Story in the World." "Shaky 
City," and "How L^ng Will It Take " 

"Play The Breaks," a story of 



it «s II comea," best Il- 
lustrates the Plimsouls' lyrical 
style. 

Wt«n you've b«n in the thick a/ it 
A>r a little too long... 
Hod your pick of the Utter 
l)ut now tomething'i wrong... 

Il't time to pick your hand up 

offttiM ground 

And get it itrnight 

You've got to play the breokt 

Although there is nothing really in- 
novative about the Plimsouls' 
music, they must be credited for at 
least doing what they do correctly. 
Too many bands are held in a rut by 
a lack of animation. The Plimsouls 
overcome this with energy, and their 
obvious enthusiasm. 

Probably the one deflnite strong 
point of "Everything At Once" is the 
band's sincerity. Case sings aa if 
every word is integral, giving a 
sense of importance to the album. 
Were it not for the urgency he tielies, 
the LP wouldn't so easily overcome 
its individkial inadequacies. 



By The Collegian Staff 

The Complex Improvisational 
Theatre will present "An Evening in 
Umbo" FViday and Saturday in the 
Purple Masque Theatre. 

The Complex is six students who 
create comic and dramatic situa- 
tions on the spot, which is called im- 
provisation. 

The group has performed this 
semester for Alcohol Awareness 
Week, and for the Women's Credit 
Union, according to Mike Musick, 
senior in speech, a member of the 
group. 

In previous semesters, the Com- 
plex has performed for groups like 
the Fort Riley Officers Club, the 
Midwest Oime Stoppers Convention 
and in local bars. 



CalendoL 



■toi»y, Oct. 21 
ART 

Painting and Drawings by 
Cieorge Thompson — Strecker 
Gallery 
CONCERTS 

Gap Band/ZaM> W — Kemper, 
Kansas City 
MUSIC 

Glow — Avalon 

The Shapes - Brothers 
MOVIES 

Under Fire - West Loop 

Dead 2one — West Loop 

Never Say Never Again — 
Wareham 

All the Right Moves — Campus 

Flashdance — Varsity 

The Year of Living Dangerous- 
ly — 7 and 9:30p.m., Forum Hall 

Midnight Cowboy — midnight, 
Forum Hall 
THEATER 

The Complex Improvisational 
Theatre — 8 p.m. . Purple Masque 
Theatre 

Saturday, <Hi. tt 
CONCERTS 

Gap Band/Zapp W — Uptown, 
Kansas City 



Loverboy/Joan Jctt — 
Kemper, Kansas City 
MUSIC 

Stray Cats tickets go ofi sale at 
noon at the Union First Floor Box 
Ofrice 

Glow — Avalon 

The Shapes — Brothers 

MOVIES 

Seems Like Old Times — 2 
p.m.. Forum Hall 

The Year of Living Dangerous- 
ly — 7 and 9:30 p.m.. Forum Hall 

Midnight Cowboy — midnight. 
Forum Hall 

THEATER 

The Complex Improvisational 
Theatre — B p.m.. Purple Masque 
Theatre 

Sunday. Oct. 23 
CONCERTS 

Styx — Bicentennial Center, 
Salina 
DANCE 

SiMui Warden Dancers — 3 
pjD., McCain Auditorium 
MOVIES 

Seems LUie Old Timet — 2 
p.m.. Forum Hall 



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TAMMY OTEY 
IRENE TASHMAN 
Weit Hd 

arel(ida>'!i liue<ilU.,l.s! 

$2 ICIF PITCIiatS 

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IXIVERSITY 
10.\V0€ATI0I\ 



"America: A Dying Civitiiotioiv.'" 
Mox Lemer, Journalist 

Journalist, political pundit and dean of the nation's 
newspaper columnists, Max Lerner has a nationallv lyn- 
Jitatcd column and has written such well-known books as 
America Aj A Ciii ligation, T/u; Age of CherhU. Vaiuei m 
EJucation and The Un/inishtd Counlrv. Mr Letner is profesMir 
emeritus at Brandeis Untvcrsitv- 



Mondar, Ckloiler 24, 1983 



to.' 30 a.m., McCain AudiloriiiTn 



MANHATTAN TRACK CLUB 



Cross Country Meet 



OCTOBER CLASSIC 
Oct. 23 1 :00— First Race 



Warner Park 



ENTHY FEES 

Pre-reglsterad S2 

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ACE DtVIStONS/RACE DISTANCES 



Vanous age groups 
High scfiooi A under 



19- 
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50 



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M.W 
M W 
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2 mile 
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3 Miles 

3 Wiles 
3 Miles 
3 Miles 



AWARDS 

UtOaiS will tig awltded lo lop 3 m each age giout) 
RibtMn; Mill tw awarded lor 4iri Itiiii 6lti place 

COURSE 

Miiel— Basically tial.tasl 

Mrie 2-+lilly touglr will) a tasi tmisti torlhe 2 Mill race 

Mike3— FirslponiDfiishiity.inenrniivaslDllallastlinish 

MAILING ADDRESS: 
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Phone 913 S39-7357 
MAKE CHECKS HVUti TO: 
MANHATTXH THUCK CLU( 



"This is oiu- first show that has 
more of a variety ot an audience all 
in one place," John Winningham, 
junior in theater, said. "It's a more 
structured show than we've done in 
the past. ' 

The group hopes lo chatige its im- 
age with its performance. 

"We want to try and get away 
from cheap humor," Musick said. 
"We want to evoke laughter but one 
that comes from deep inside instead 
of a cheap laugh because we used 
profanity or sex," 

The performance will be about 
halt improvisation and half 
prepared skits. 

"Some of the skits were wiitten as 
a result of improvisation We'll be 
improving and something will hap- 
pen. Other scripts are written by 



members of the group. We'll be do- 
ing sui or seven types o( improv, 
Musick said. 

The performance presents a 
challenge to the members because it 
wiU be the first time the group has 
performed in a structured situation. 

"This is the first lime we've done 
two consecutive shows in the same 
place. We're using more theatrical 
techniques that we don't get to use 
when we're performing at a bar or in 
front of the Union," Musick said. 

Tickets are available in advance 
throtigh the Central Ticket Office in 
Ahearn Field House or at the door. 
Performances will begin each night 
al e in the Purple Masque Theatre. 
Admission is 13 for students and 
public. 



Local dance company opens fifth season 



By The Collegian staff 

Manhattan's professional dance 
company. The Susan Warden 
Dancers, will open its fifth season in 
Manhattan with a concert Stmday 
afternoon in McCain Auditorium 

The non-profit group, led by Susan 
Warden, assistant professor in 
dance, is supported in part by the 
Kansas Arts Commission. 

According to Kent Cartwright, 
president of the company's tward of 
directors and assistant dean of arts 
and sciences, Sunday's performance 
is a transition point (or the group. 

"The company is a different siie 
this year," Cartwright said, 'There 
are eight tlancers plus Susan. Thai's 
two more men than in years past. 
This gives them a richer and deeper 
visual opportunity. 

"Most of it (the concert) will be 
Susan's choreography, although 
there will be other choreography by 
members of the company," he said. 
Included in the two-act program is 
an improvisational piece. 
"One of the really terrific things is 



the ensemble work." Cartwright 
said"Mosto(the daiwers have been 
with Susan for two or more years 
They practice improv all the time." 
One dance, "Fire," was 
rechoreographed by Mary Martin, 
graduate teaching assistant in 
English. "Spring Fever," first danc- 



ed by K-State students in a concert 
last spring, has been reworked, A 
men's section has tieen added to the 
dance "Trio" because the group now 
has three men. 

Tickets for the 3 p.m. performance 
in McCain are $3 for students and t5 
lor the general public. 



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Fri. & Sat., 
October 21 & 22 



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Twenty 'five cents 

from 

each pitcher 

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donated to the 

Ronald McDonald 

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Your donation! 
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wmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



Classified 



KANSAS STATE COLLEQIAH. Fftdf, OelQb«H1, 19M 



11 



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emtl ttitch ancj oifi»r kitt, ka^Lrtg auppliai and 
mkicti rnucn ii^[?r« invantory Ftaluaa including 
d>ipi»v ^»vi ind rifii^, sianda, labMa. 
pag^HHJcs. biahqii. d<9piav ''■(■"i^- Nola Tha 
Yam S^Qfi MiidlMayB C»vnproLiiJ tafttCic«9otr>a 
or ih* b*ai quaMiy rairk *vaiitbi« a larga m 
vtmory v>cl iw to t>a «n inMiFvaima ancli^ni 
Tht Virn Stiop Aucrtlanwr^ Milt Ar>d»r|Df1, 
rT»-*«34 or MfrraeS: Eafl Brown, W.m Q»finon 



tAC LITTLE Stitan: MHf at SAE Henna i SitndBy. 
airOOpin j<U] 

HAM9AS CITY PsKaCo^s OH'&a wmii to iocat« 
pviumatt PC voiLjni*ars in th* MaAhaittn tnt. 
C*li ChartDlla ai 93i2-(M97 by TiMfday. OcloMr 
24. 1Q&3 i;u-4a» 



ATTENTION 



ea 



TRAVEL -W£ wMI ght you tFia but pfica to 
t. inlamtilonal Tourt. 77MTM |1tf] 



FANTASY-ORAMS. fMHy t>anclno lor all x 
omontctanftrnzitufiatmnaan i3£-n) 

HURRV TO Baifouri Tg inlrodtJC* you to our na* 
mlvait. al> Footioy aarvbtc tho«* and rK^u«l 
ball kTioaa arvd oioirat ara 30S oTl rtqw throuisri 
OcloEMffVtn i;3IM?h 

THIMKINQ ABOUT going lo KC B3^ HtgKtar ttlJt 
w««k and you'll ivctita Joiti UcDoMairt toor 
tM»k» on "Undanland^nB TodivB Aalfgl'OrLt" hn 
oAt hamtucii voluma, fraa' For -motw m- 
lofmaEiofi ciii Marh Auaiini RUIt ScnuHn or Lon 

COZUMEL-VUCATAN P»nin»uta-U»Ktco 
VMcaian FMd Gomt: Hituni H4«to(> Thraa 
EHotogv cradlli. VWrlar intifHaiiOA. JmutfY i 
M (rom ^hnion County Community Colltoa 
For fnora Jnrormahon i-BBfrOl ro i*Z^**i 

UNtVERSlTT ORGANIZATION Inlaivatad In lund 
niaing pioi«[;t c*M MUdred Poliay. S^S-rOUdiy 
orS3*M7rav«nlnO i4J-4S» 

SINGLE WALE Marching tor iinjM tamala txxn 
Mtwawi FMmary ti, iMlai^d F»ttnjw4, IMS 

C41I UT«3aSfof mqrq (Utalll lilMft 



FOR RENT-MISC 



03 



COSTUMES - FnOM gorUL* au-l a lo H a*aii an Jati 
MiKakip.w4gB.pv>io<l4caJ ckithlnQ, maiAa.grufl 
Bh^rti. all Dccai'D^t «vaii*l94a Tr*uur« Chni, 

|1M} 



FOR RENT-APT8 



04 



FOR SALE-MISC 



or 



TrPCWRlTER nENTALSi tiKlrtct VKl r 
{|iy.«*aiiormDnii>. BuiJiiL'a.4iiL««v*nworitv^ 
mroaa trom poai off ic«. CtiL rre^MM. ( f tt> 

IBM TV P£ WRITERS tor^ani &upplh«a4nd Hnr4ca 
aH'llAtHB Inr si-BCkJt: inO eHldronk: Ij^pfMfrlltn 
Hull eu»>ne94 Mi£ninat i^ggtuiiillvii. Jii North 
l^h,5^l^7w^1 yun 

HALLOWEEN COSTUMES- ftttaa and raniali, 
mfkki, maha^f>. wctHOfiat. Th* Emportuni, 
1 Mh wTd MpiD in ABflMvim^ 1,»49t 



ADULT QAG Qilta, rovaltlaa, ail occaa^n, rliout 
gftating c^Ardi Aiuriya a good atlactiDH^ 

fiTauurB ChABl, AggMvuia nlfl 

SACK I^UES ntan'B ntagaiMrai, comics. NaUonjd 
Oaographic Liia, uuid papa^ bachi, racorda 
i^a Ouy. •ti'i. trtda. Traaiura Cri«it. Aggiaviiia 
mil 

COtLEGC SWtATSHinTSr Kanranl igray). Yal« 
I«hlt4l. Pnncaton inavyj, Oifl mouth tktWfi. 
Norltl Ctiulin* (ir ti)u0l, USC (#hJTt^-Qtr>iri 
t1250aach postpaid S-M-LXL. ^nd chack to 
LMgi QoK 31 ?. BrooUiavvn. MS 30601 COD or 
dan call I401-e35^li»a {32^S| 

EUBRO^DERED 0RES5E&-B«»ul>ful hand 

wnoroidarad drtsM? from w^kico. Pura cotton. 
comlortabta, inevp^n^iirv Qtm^i tor airi-givtng. 
wnia lor mrofmition (rioniQiiuina'a A«var>oa, 
Boa 50^50. Auittn.Ta^aa 7^703 taO^Eh^ 

ONEHALF Arab b«y [Riding, ihrao Y*tn ok). 
gr*tn broha C»ll rre-974a tttarftlJO p m {42 4« 

T£AC C-3AX prDr»B9lDnak Oach Mint S4» Call 
S3?*7SS. (W-**] 

FIVE FAMILY U14 SatunJay IJ. BOO am lo 400 
p.m., Jirdiina Tanaca. Q* Sttrao. «iniar coati 

and jK:katt. CJolhut lot avaryona Baby crib. 
mconta. portabia rujio. ak condtllonar. ap" 
pliancai. taalhar nandbaga. hida' atult Rain or 

anjna. (43^41 

RECORD SALE Atbuma br oroupt Ilka Tha 
Rolling Stpnai, $«nt«r^«. FuimraVi lid many 
mora ai iCiO Oardanwav. f A or call at 6:37-0241 
M.»«TOprh f4J^4) 



SCUlA EQUIPMENT: U.S Divan, totH?f-lh«-llna. 
tuii *at Contact U arcu a ai 77^779 (43-44^ 

BJCYCLE t? apaftd. kIiph Uo* ^'ont and iw 
with (*cKb. ttandlvtMr E}ag. rql^n for intfoor 
ridtng 537^501 (4J471 



We have new 
Gibson guitars 

starting at $299,00. 
20% off guitars. 

Hayes House of Music 

223PoynU 
776-7983 



BIRDS- HEALTHY. aarrMama. cnaap DuaVar 
Pari^aali aigniaan inorfitt^i old Sanagal Parroti 
E^rva y*ar« oM r7»O03& (4^44» 

BICYCLES FOR SaM: 10- and Sapaad mam and 
Aomana t3&1130. Ltmltad aalaclion. Call 537- 

eeie [4a4«i 

TWO NU VI ftSU iDOtbalt Hciwla Call 77«-?l4a. 
t44Jet 



FOR SAIE-MOPILE HOMES 06 

1972 AUBLJftN, 14' x 70; 1#o badroom includvA 
ap^Hancai. mraatiar. dryw and nr Cau 5^Z45d 
atlarSDOprn (41-441 



STEWART JESKE-Vou'va l>aaci * bhg pvt ot my 
Ilia tor ail wondartirt yaara no* i know iha 

yaari to coma wkM ba f'lhad wtth many nwra 
gnat lirnai logatriar l w^an yoti aJt irL# fta^ 
pjnaiB m tha world on your 2ltt birtrvday it^hB 
Sunday arvd toravar Atio. I plan to doavt^^ihing 

I can lo mah* it fQur baai aw«r. L^vf aJ*«yi, 
CarTla,(44r 

KRIS HAPf^Kati*vfflOOnFPWHr>a(»Jlh. 444) 

HEY ALPHA Xi Acti^vi— An vou aniiova iw 
■ontghi? Wonoartng wtva ifimt data ia— ivitt ha 
b« aM fighi? Wall. rttw*t ivar, (Mar aiatan, cm 
■vafyihiing 4a aai for th* baai piRdga^acliv* 

you'v* avar saan , on ifilB you can bat * $ci pu*i ba 
TimiY it r 30 to m»«i yoor rpornmaia'a aai up. 
and danca ai>d iw'ng ih4 m^i avty. ttm tiHi 
m\ It nawar lat up' Lort , th* pladga* [44} 

FADCKD anO JocHo— Qrab |h« bof^i Pul t)t\ you' 
t1*»i-ioad booEB and gal datirtoui Tt^ BoyB 



SLUQQER TALK to ma ya. you winriJ noodka 
Talh'ing III! i.SQiagraat You'raafangraatar it'B 
tiaan alrrwat alx montha arid Ihi good t>maa 
ksao roiim— will It navar and Lai'a oaiabratt 
irour Ijrai tHnonal. ILY, Bun. t44] 



SKiMA NU Littia Siatan. Don't tomt Sunday 
ntght Soma parKin will win a ktag. Qtt (laycriad 
Kff I lltl* iittor otympiea . |44> 



Lose your Shirt? 

You can get one oF ours cheap! 
Below cosl. The Catch?? 

It's Saturday, 
October 22nd— OnJy?? 

Be there or be square 

423 Houston— Stag Rm. 

ElksBlclg.-9:00-3:OOp4ni. 



HELP WANTED 



13 



NEEDED— FEMALE roomrnata ASJ^P Hic*. 
ctaan homa. ODOd (ocaiioni Can U73222 bai 
«M«n T'0&9in p fn avary aflamoon ^4l-M| 

ROOMUATE WANTED to aha/« lfHjr-b«dK>om 
aftaiTmant throi^h May Oood locaiion. Call ^» 
SMa i42^1) 



FOR SALE^WOTORCVCLES Oe 

tB7« SUZUKI Oaaao, llOOamllaaH ntw chain, (mi- 
lar^. balmata includad HMO or bait orfar 77«h 
>332anar&OCp.m iiWi 

fS7& KAWASAKI tTaEnduro EiruNani condltign. 
mual Ball ABliingt;7S Caii 77«-a2«0 (47-4£» 

MUST SELL: ttt^fl Yamana Endwra, ia« to to 
praclata. aitcailafit condUlon, only 1 AOO milga. 
Cathy. 5i3ff-g»3 |4:U4> 

1ft73 TRA Tnumph. ona onmat. tlOth topa. vary 
ntca, K-Stata puipNt. i2b9i tht Pralton McCali 
Company I St 3«4 1^007 E44S31 



FOUND 10 

CALCULATOR FOUND outthSa UmtHf||ar Hall 
(UltS32 3&70lo»dan|j^anddta>m [42-44^ 

TWO PAIR aya^iftiBat Claim in Kadzia 1D3 [43^5> 

FOUNO SUNDAY— Man'a 27' tO^paad btcyda 
TO (danlify andcJflm can S37'i:tU (43-491 

CALCULATOFt. FOUND naar Andaraon Avenu* 
padaainart iHjhi Cait ^otin McColioti. M2-A730, 
to idanlhty and claim |44^Sj 



OVERSEAS JOBS-Sum(nafi>«Br FOthnd Ei>nj^, 
Sculh Arnarlca. AuitraliB. Ama Alt F»aida (500- 
filOO monthly S^gbtiaaing Ffw hntofmanon. 
Writ* MC. Boa S2KS2. CQtOna D*J Mir. CA 
9»»fa2'S3] 



BMAHD NEW Iwo b*(lr»m tpartmania avaitabia 
ir> Novambar Wiitwcommodata up lo fo^rpar 
Bona 11 T3 Banrand. ranit From %*CG Call ^TS- 
M04 (35^44) 

LARGE ONE baOroom. laundry tacililNiAi tti^aa 
btochjt Irom campuB AvalJabia mKl-Oacambar. 
t27VmoninandakiclMc SSMWO (4(M4] 



VEnv nk:e. onanCiadrooim apanmant. ona bioon 
trorri cam^uti 1^40 pfl'' montti Caii TTS^MOB' 

[4 US) 

FOR RENT Mont Biua Itu-dio apartmant - Bpfl ng 
BarTvaatar CaltUtt^20iaalt«i SOOpjn t4^44| 

BASEMENT APAHTMENT^Two barroom, 
rariMdaiad thii iummat, imro iMocki iM«t erf 

I CaU jHn, S3S-1 fSB. {41^ 



FOR REWT- HOU BES OS 

Five BEDROOM, qtjiai naighbortioad No laua. 
tioa par month Cair Bftin 1-4*7433 anar i » 

p.m i40AA] 

NK;E. three -badroom hpuia, NDrtt>vN|w. ^^ara^a. 
appKanca. naw cafpating. paint C<Hibl«4. oUar 
atudani Laaaa.MM Call rr«47Qa 44044» 

^QR RENT — S<i4£:lcua. lumta^ad. ihria Oadnwm 
homa. thraa bloclia Ifom campua t«¥0 batha. 
utiiMy rtiom. gtrt^ nataiar^caa raquirad 
Shown Oyap0Olnlm«nt Call r7B-m3anarft:00 
p m (4?4*] 

COUNTftY MOBILE homa, ptaca For hon*i gard«A 
Tan minuiaa from UMftallan. Pmf*r marritd 
couPla tJ94 24BB i4}4»l 

ROOMMATE WANTED lo atwa houaa, nvn 
badnxMn, inraa ano ona-naM b^ocha aiat of cam' 
pua Prtvata parning. larpa yard Op«n Novambar 
I.ll3fi04*n>anthpttiavlllltia* 77e^iU e44|i 



HOkPPA DATES: J«tl. Or«g, Pit MikB N . M>ka J 
Barry and Doug— 4oifi itia Kappa Kappa Qam 

ma'a tn out biua and ci'iua palarna« and vou'ii ba 
glad lor tha tvbi oI your h(ii Gal aidlM lor our 
nighEcap togatriari From tha nuni Sutan, Lori. 
Marltwiri.CririB.Kaltiy K.JamiBndKathyJ i**i 

MIKE PrRDTTE. Vou'ra (pladga) molhariaaa r^ 
mora, you don'i know ma raal wan bui wnal tha 
halt. I'va aaan you raaiFy cra^ balora' Ciua f3 

I'm5't0"t44> 

ATTENTION SLOP and Sana Pvtrpna--Sp«ci«F 
mit waahand only., you krKjw you vtfon't ba 
lonoiy A maai »yond your «4tOa»l dr««m 

4lthaug1 a nigtitmarv ie may Ekaam Bon Ap- 
petnal ThtKipfiaHanaganiani: i|44| 

CHI'O^-Oat piyctwl for tha luncllon totfayl Tha 
Phi Kapa t44| 

MR. WINK— Tantght la our b»0 mght and it whe t>a 
padact. MovayOLjiMfi wink. (44) 

KAY— CONCERTS. cholitnQ fl COilidn'E ntib 
laughing IF, pq Pt/taiEa. wht«« do you chach 

Et^oii7.diEchwi, limping To »trangthoua*B,to« 
Iruckt. rinding our way to J GtlFI {but not For 
longh. alkch roaba. Trans Ami (my 21al!u 
Topaka ttiaatan. ate M'b bamagraat couptaof 

yainl Happy 2iBtlJuiia (44) 

STEBE -THANKS for mak\n^ KSU wondari u I . Tti4 
Stan bawa nanr twen bnghtar. Lat'a maka ill 
otirdraamicomatrLH^ Howi^dUi Jan (44) 

SIGMA NUS Jim and Sandy-Can't 'watt to aaa 
you m pajamaa tornwroiii nlghM Mwta and 
Bflchy [441 

SHARON— TEN yaan oi lova md commltmant, 
haw good rtt baan Eacti yaar gvti tMtiar How 
good can 1 1 gat? Lova . Don. L44k 

BETAS LAVNE. Kan. and Doug KKG'i tM«l cant 
urall lo laa irva jammtai en Ihai^r cuta Bala 
Oitaa' DonnatLKnitanandAmrJo (44k 

KAY-HOPE you h«v« a vaiy hAt«y 21ft1i AH my 
k>va."LmiaOna '(44) 

STEVE SOWDEN. Jual a littia nota to lay )fou ra a 
at ion In avary way Lovai Mom. '|44) 

KENNY LEON-HapOY f022i III bring my tap* 
raconiar ju»i tn caa« you ioft}41 ■(> unpiug your 
phonal Lova. Oraict^ (44] 

TO OUR it PKA Oata« Wa'ii d« Fu»t a awingm' 
coiT>« Fnday nEghE With you aa our daiaa. 
frvarythin^ nI^i ba joai rigtit Q*| avcitad lor iha 
hiyndaa and all tortt ot fun, 'ciuiH th« Oamma 
PtMs«ndPjh#aa4aiwaY4humb*fon« (44] 

MARLATT 9— As loOtbaN fiKyori yOu'rp T^aily 
great, as our Cirg brpEnara you'ra tupar g>rMti 
The gala o' Boyd 3 'Q^va you i chaar. ** hopi 41 
your Mi' mtari lo hava i «i yaat. Congratk on 
your larrklic lootbati aaaaon Lovt. your tavorlt* 
til iiatan'i44) 



COMPUTER OPERATOR 

We are seeking a quaiihed computer 
opera toT to work part time as 
needed during peak periods which 
may also include some weekends 
and holidays. Scheduled hours will 
vary per week depending upon work 
Loaij and availability IBM 4341, 
Dos— VSE experience N/or Data 
Processing education required 
Slarting wage is f6 35 per hour plus 
shift differential i( applicabJe Appli 
cants are requested to contact: 
Supervisor employment/ EEC 
MeCall Pattern Co 

filSMcCallRd. 

Manhattan, KS 66502 

Equal oppDTtuoity Employfr M P 



IM3RKSTUPV POSIT KM avinabit-Mual h««a 
Wo^liltudy. to^tj hcuii it^^ti, Apply In 
atructionai MadLi Cantar, fliuamoni Haii. Pun. 
Oie Aia iQf Ron or Janatit, 432 S92Q 140441 

COLLEGE STUDENT to babYfll four-month 
daughtar of tacuily mambar in our homa Ona 
bifiOH irpm caTYipua. MWF. fl:00 a.m. 13^ rtoon 
CaliU»1M7DrS3343a0.aa! li {4»44) 



LOST 



14 




HAVE STORY OR PHOTO IDEA? 

"HAND EM OVER ' 



HLlTMECOLlfGIAN 
I37G&S5 



SERVICES 



ie 



MARY KAY Coamai'ca— unK}ut iKin cart and 
giamauT orodvcta Call fkMla Taylor, UB'3070. 
loriac4l 11 7S» 

PflEONANT') BiRTHfliOHT can halp Frat 
bf•g■^aACy taat ConTIOantiai Call S3741B0 t03 
South 4in$traai,Su»Ea 2ft ini] 

ORAOUATlNa THES umaitai^ LaE ua nalo rou 

wiih your ratuma Raiuma Sanrica. t^i Mora. 
Antavi|la,{i377I»l i1tf» 

TYPING — LOWER ratal tflMalaciToniC typawritar 
fof Faatar sanict SattHaciio^^ guarar^laad Can 

Lino*. 77MtT4 I7trf 

MARY KAY Ooamitici Fnaiactaii. iqparcantcit 
productt *htri itudani i D N*w Tall gt*nv>dr 
producii ncrw m Call EtaiA* eMrfynrii, in- 
dapandanl Baauiy ConiuLtaoE 947^33} dayi, 
1-4^72Sl avanlngi. OO^SOt 

COSTUMES BY Iha EKouiandi CompFate rabbfia, 

tfiMifcana. gomiai. ngwrn. owm 4nd mora Fkip- 
para, Piay Boy Bunniav. Fnnch mild, Oanca run 
giria, mucn mora Aak tor ivr»it»v«pr you. d iika to 
rt»arva now for HmowMn TraMur* Chait, 
Af^lavHla <iiO\ 

TYPING -LETTERS, lami o4ip*fi. ratufiHrt. ale 
Raa^onabia rataa Can ShtHty, S]94t3i afiar 

i:Mpm.fitW 

TYPING FAST anpanancid. pnjfaiiaonai. ifiFEAfs. 
niufnaa. nporti, tachmcai paoeri, Ehaaat. 
lamfactton gvvanlaad. CalJ 77B41BB inytimt 
00^1 

TYPING— ALL Unda tjuanntaao Raaionabia 
ratal Twaiv«ya«n«Kpafiancaiirlthiria*ai Call 
RMiin2«3^3(U r3M(ri 

TYPtNfl WANTED DiiHTtationi, ihaiaa fiv»t\ 
Fati. or^fa-aiionai tin#ica Twaniy yam tc 

oananca Cail Kathariina530'4A37 \i9-m 

NOW HAiRSTVLtNQ— Parma tl^W up, CuH 
U 50 up, kida Cull lOand undar. tS 50: yviUli^nt 
ip<K}intman(i Haun flOO am.-7:00 p.m 
T^aday Friday. Saturday &Vi a-m-sio pm.. 
1lDNoriri3rd r7ft7Ma 141^50] 

SEWiNO SERVICES For WDman Itofatitonal imr- 
vLca, raaaonabia plc«4, aatLaFactton guaran 
iaad.C«ii^7-287aafi4r4.00p.m |4MS^ 

WORD PROCESSING San icai— atonga of 

diianlatlon, i« p(rf*cf for r»¥ii4oni. 231? An- 
daraon, 537-2f9 to 142-461 

WORD PROCESSING Stryicai wl|i giva you raat 
aarvicao oi^ rapatiUvi lattari 23l2 Andaraon 

537-?aiO 14^49^ 

WORD PROCESSINQ Sarvtcfrt oHara computar 

nntai ?3t2Andanon.S37-2aiO i42-44» 

WORD PROCESSING S*n*icH aFttn lypirwniar 
nnm a3taAnaaf,on,M778ii] c42-4at 

VM>Rp PROCESSING Sarvicvt gtvai your raiuma 

m profaaaionii appaumu 23t2 AnoarBon,437' 

2S10 l42-4«] 

POAMIN' SPA Rantil— Rant a Ool tub for your 
n«ir( pany Cm J7t-lia3 iFtar tOd p m waaic- 
dayi.anyiirnaonwaakanoa i42-5lF 



SMALL ENCINEREPAm 

Tune-up«. repairs, overhaul lawn 
mowe^i chainsaws, most small gas- 
oline engines 
FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY 

A>TER4:0OPM 

2^-5600 _ _ 



PLANNED PARENTHOOD-Kanaai City 

Raprodiuctiiva '^aa'iti tatvicaa inctudN^g '^n 
iraoapinn countpnng «Ad tuDpiiaa.. ora^riancy 
laitmg., abo4iH>ncC4jnbaliog and larvncaa. cpm- 
prahvoiiv* GVN cf* Fi'*4 localiona CaM (atflj 
79A-3277 For Itia i>qCJE40n naareal you. £44] 



WANTED 



W 



WtHTCO FOUR IICMH la KSU4IU g*nw COI 

CHRISTIAN f AMILY «wtl cdHbq* Qlrl lO IM lA 
IQr UCflOd Hfntll*' NDtmakingoriMII iOara 
•nd roon^ tn nctiangt tof dulwt ITDU^ tnt 
rvQui* ind rvd Ouiiltiw] upilcVflt ar« ifiyiltd 
ID Ptlporid tly #r11lng P.O Bbl 344. Mvthttltn. 



WANTED TO BUY 



ROOMMATE WANTED 



IT 



CALCULATOR LOST OilBttr 13, WJMIWJ I" C« 
IhMII Hill II totiml. plHH of I mi\w 
nawtmnHtrM 141411 

KEYS ON • CN Taaw nil( LHI IIMI CKI eltKt 
RaawdsKwtd «J-!»4,t«l S*.Mii»« (4M5I 

WOMAN'S SUNDIAL digilU ■••Icn sullUM Wlllint 
t14.CAIir7Mlit 144) 



WANt TO p«t>> $411 ti% 4 IHQCII of 30 KSUJiLi 
G>r*fai Admisiion loolb41l t>chBt4 iot 1300 and 
i1«v* yOurMtl « bAII C4IM403I41A-3M1 I4{M4P 

NIEONO-KSuroolb^MKNfll Cjll S33'S704 S3& 

IXr (4W4I 

NEE0OM£ at 1*0 t«kal4 lof KSU-Nugflma C411 



WELCOMES 



WELCOME STUDENTS to mt MinncltWl Mm 
nDniia FsiiQ*ihip t^ nwat 41 1 3Q 4.in. lot SuA- 

tflv School ana 10 4S a rr» fw *arvilp al ih* 
Ecurtiafiical Chnaiian Mknltlrwa iu'tH't^Q al 
10?l Daniaon ilha *»iita butidinf] wiifi itia rvo 
rtddoorih (44;, 



First Baptist Church 

American Baptist 
"the Church on the hill' ' 

SUNDAY WORSHIP 10:55 AM 

CHURCH SCH(KJL9:45 AM 

NURSERY AVAILABLE 

For Free Ira nsporta tion W i thin 

City Limits. Call Bell Taxii 537-2060 

Call For Information About Our 
Young Adult Fellowship 

539-6494 



2121 Blue Hills Rd. 
Pastor 

Campus Minister 
Preschool 



539^691 
539-6494 
53^3051 



J&L BUG SERVICE 

^rw Rabbit and Bug repairs Tune \ips 
sUrting at $42 Parts— new and used We 
buy dead Bugs, Rabbi is 1962 Bus for 
&a!e 

M&4 23BflSt George 



EFFtClENT, CONSCIENTIOUS typing ipoa«^ 

Tvan." Call Jaan it 537-iOiML avtmnginvaahan- 

d* |4M7i 

PR0^E5SK:)NAL SECRETARY Am typlno-alt 
typM n««4or^^l«— all wont guaranraad Nan- 
cy 77t«)S4 144) 



FIRST PRESBYTEREAN at Eighth «nc LatW- 
worth. (U7-0S1I1 caiabratat in wDntiicon Sun- 
day morning aE & 30 inO 1 1 00 j m Tha Church 

Scr^ooi, including a ipacni ciaaa 'or coiiagiani 
and othar young aduiti, maati at t.3C a m Fqt 
atudanti '^aadrng rioaa tna tiua acrwduia la 
S i{] am. Will i]iCKu[S"-<Darv.ng loi aiong 
Dannon Avanua aaal o< C^oodnow Hati 915 
a m Eait Eiickup^itriai immaOiataiy Kviri ci 
Fofd tiaii ^2:1<i cm djporojthntiiaiy.i bui r*- 
tumi 10 KSU. tha Ea^i and waat p>chup ocriiii 

ST LUKES LtJttwan CN^tch Mtttoun Synod. 
Sunaat and North Daiawva wticofrwb aiuitar^i^ 
to S*rvtc«. a.l9 and iQ4S am m^ t^i^^i* 
Ciaii*t.«3Q4.m t44> 



UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN ChuR^h mavli at JKO 
Ctaiiih Rpad icomar o' Cufiin ir>d Brownmgt 

SludHilA walCOmai B1bl« tludr >'30 a m . nv- 
fth'tii B l£ and 10 ia fl rn , EvBnirig Sarvic* S 30 
El m C^Ftaga t-j^ Su'rOay Sc^igoi CLna maata 
Sundiya, iX) Mjr\ at vaMnibnoA Pna. For 
iranapo'iatior> 041^/70-^440 i44j 



QRACE BAPTIST Chi^rch 290t 
watcoTiaa you to Sunday Scno<H. B4^ affr anO 
Worahtp i1 A 30 and 1 1 00 a m ^m larvic* from 
dormitonas io &.Xi am aaryitaa and ntum lo 
dormiiio'iai al 1 1 OCa rri univafihiy ciaaa itiani 
alfi.44am Enning SarMca. ftob OJh iHiorica 
BrallforO. 77th0O4 j44^ 



FIRST UNITED 

METHODIST CHURCH 

6l2Poyntz 

8:4&a.m Holy Communion 
First Sunday of the month 
5:30p m Chapel V^espers 

2nd & 4th Sundays 

9: 45 am Church School 

11 :00a. m. Worship 

Charles B. Bennett— Minister 



weLCOME STUDENTS' FiriE C^riaEcin Churcn 
1 li North ![iti Chu'cl^ &cr^oo^ S 4Sa m WonhiO 
It CM am Miniilari Ba" DufttaWt. SJMSSS, 
SuaAmyF 77S002S l44h 

CHUf^H OF in« Nazarwna. 1000 Fftmont. Sunday 
School, i*5 am Moming Swkca. TOrSO ajn . 
Evan»ngaarvH».S:O0om Prairar Sarvtca, Wad^ 

naaday. 7 00om 144) 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS Baptiai Church 2231 CO4i*0« 
H«»ghn Road BiOifl SiuCFy ^M am , Atgulaf 
Wofinijj fii and nOQ mm ml TOO p.m 
C^KircA Tri^n^ng. ftOO pm Wadrwaday Ew- 
■ng Pfayar Saryica. 7-00 &m Pftona 137^7744 
144) 

WESTViEW COMtrfUNiTY C^urcn Wa'comai Yoo' 
Locatad ai aoCii Ft Riiay B^o Sun^^y Scrtooi 
9 t5 a rfi . Mommg Wo'ift^p lO 15 ■ fri Evamng 
Worarihp fl OO m PfionaS37-7l73 <44i 

TRlNrTY UNITED PniOriar-an— Wo^ihip Sanica 
tQ-4^ am For ndai to church uti No*wd 
Phiiiipi S3i7-B47SarthaclWrhotfic*i5N-3l2^ 



MASSES AT Camolic Studant C*iMt<, 71^ 
Damaon Sunday 4'30 and ti 00 a m . and 4.00 
m Saturday' avarv^ng 11 500 p m Oaily 4 JO 



WELCOME TO ina Church of Chnat, ZS10 

Oichani. Sundir 93ii7am B^pia ciattaa. iBi:X 
a Ti Woriliip an^ Communion 4:00 pm 

EvanmgiMorihif] Harold Mi rchaU mirtattf $3fr 
«aaTorU»^l2 I44r 

COLLEGE AVENUE Unnag -MaihoOiat Churcti. 
ttxig CoLiana A«a . n«r KSU Biaabaii Fiaw. 
wticomaa co^kiga vn^tf* and coupias id itudy 
Fiitn MaaiB Ufa" -n ou. coHaga ciia o' to pa*- 
i>cipaia nn Our giria^ var>*d adun groupi it 930 
t.fn Cw-r P^lCtica a 30ir*i WontnolD45»m 
Fq' rrafti^rtitiion ciii Sia-** Hugnei lE W9- 

4tgt O'^SO-MTS I44!i 

FIRST LUTHERAN lOt^ tna Poynll CSS 7^532 
Waicomp -studanti to ivors^iip taofca at iJO 
and itx am So«c>ai daai lor coiMga-atft 
iiudwnia al 9 30 a m Sruda^ii naadmg ndu^. 
call Hathy Hayar. %J4Vb3 or Ta^nmia 
Cratgmiia S33 30^7 B<Dia Study Tu««4*y at tha 
ECMCantar i03l Own.aonal 7 Mo m i44) 

FLINT HILLS Foun^uara Church invir»J yOU lO 
our naw chariimiti'i: ial<ioiirBhip Tha FouniOua'a 

G<np*i 't praianiirig jaau-a Chfrat aa iha SavKif 
oi Itva world 11 ih« BaEt'-aet «i^h t»i mo>y Sintrii. 
as tr<« Hai<4i o^ i>ur sicn,naauii. tnc a9 o^r aoor<' 
Coming K^ng Sanhcva art naid at 904 Poynti 
'Wornani CluDi al 10 OQ a m md 7 00 p rn on 
Sundayi Bithia Btudy on Tuav^ayt ■! 7-30 at 
^aatS WcCa"^ martn-vant 23fl For mar* <n 
For Tramoonauori cail &)702SS 



(ij 



Captain Cosma 



By Doug Vearout 



po»frJifSTS"rv40 

■nCKE,E«&«4C>- 




i*Tr -jo ff^r - 

Fll?*IJCJM, ENO 
LiTTl* MfTTE* 



0*;,OK-TiMEANt) 
A|H4tP AFTBSSBt- 

r 



AND TMCKE h/H 
T>ifm^^a«3U44TI 





Yeah, new 

cuiBS too! - 
W,TMFBW-, , 
ttiWDlii' ON EM! 




BradlekL 



By Mich Johnson 



SET TOUR alarm lor Iha Kiit-n Kay Nuacati 
Thala'i ind Kappa'i tnan't "liaaat dnami" m 
atontoryoul (44) 

80YD FLOOZtES grab your Fiooian Saturday 
wa'ii drinti, ind dartca, lo nt't miAa tna b«it oi 

Our lilt chincal R and J. ^t*\ 

A20— UNKNOWN bam party poianliaN Vou n 

aiji lucky guyi whoavar you ara ftut ^jon't *orTy, 
wa won I ba lining} a car Gat piycrtad lor ina 
bu« rid*— yaa Aiitt hagi' So lata gat bombao 
on the way and hicx oif Our boot* and pity m irnt 
hay SJgnad Sin Ciuaiaia Oov Oaht. Sandy 
Kaiiy . Th«r«u B.. Cafoi T . j«n, and Ann M 
[4<l 

NANCEE— HOPE you hava a gnaf day Hipw 
20th Birthday^ Leva, VS Hn 

FORD SCOFfR— I'va Cwan loohFng lonnrird to 
tonight lor qoita a whua ThaEtcort ^4^^ 

BOOO DEAREST— luly homa tm haadad louth lo 

itia aa* tt ihili ba a Jong and wairy lournay 
Twaniy »orrta wamO^ fa DirlJtg* baa»da ma, in 
jHTcMoF soma baautiitji inaaun Hopatuitywa 
ihaii find piaaaon By tria t3oda i ahaii lalurn i 
amiun Your vihinf} ion, Svan |44] 

SIGMA CHI Gary Pfium-i QV* hafdiy wall unit! wa 

miat. iti« day i» patting nair So gal tncitad 
cauia ^ou and \ will hiv« I »up*r yaafi iturm. 
Mom 144) 

DA^Y SAC ^E- No* 31 and 4y4t qI <>iv*. 
avar>body Nnovra you'ra thai aaiy DU H4t>py 

Binhday-MJtAai 

JAMES H 'Ha¥a ou ut*d iombitor«t. Win trada 
tor lirtaanyaar-oid ihott tchooi ball Rapiy thru 

CoiFagian r44-4ah 

PATTY ^WELCOME 10 KSItm Tv* b*an wtlling 
for thkt ainca Aoguai ir it'i ^onm bt gratir 

Lovailwlyl, MLChaal |44| 

PEON (DFl^Congrati on |ht big 14. JuV 
ihin«.onamoraataf}upthaiididar HP'|44| 

CAPTAIN COSIMO-I tinaw wtiit you wanE, buE 
can you ba i4lEtria(|7 Hippy 20th tha Omar 

1 [441 



OREO FOQEL— Oood moming lunahtna' Ho* 4 
braadlaiE m 6ad7 Hop* you hava abnghE ^y"< 
Lova.Mom i**i 

LAURIE WILLIAIUS-Than k a bngni goidan haia. 

lE't tha maadQw But rii navar laM my gun. 
caul* It ain't worth It -CunyHcCiain |44| 




cywvr 


1 V 


1 




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m 9 


"1. 


kfe^ 



yaii uF ! 




Garfield 



By Jtm Davis 



.W'VE GOTTA PO 
SOMEThiwO 
ABOUT TH(=i 
PEPRE5SI0N, 
QARFieLC 




JT« CfcVftp 



Peanuta. 



By Charles Schglz 



ONE Two lamalf norvamoa^ng roo^nmatta id 
4han naw la/niriQi^aa Mltri firap^acai. tli*'*' 
animal 4C4anca w Vii majo*. fi** tiall tnd 
pMlura lof nofH, ca^tla. doo IITWnonth OHI 
InclLKMA rrfrtlOO (444« 

FEMALE WANTED Ki ahart nict hsuM, HO p<ua 
Dfwiuil uTiill44 Oaod iDcalkiiH. U7.1970 I4& 
441 

TO SHARE naw atdiliva'^l ona-hati block trovrr 
campua Full C404I dla^sidh*^. airA^a«1 ofia- 
iMrd utuiini. 1 1U fan! Call U?-M1 V 14 1 -44) 




OR I CAN 60 INTO 

NE€Pl£S All B¥ MfSELF 
ANPn.AfVIP£0 6AMe& 




12 



KANSAS STATE COUEQIAN, FrWay.OctotMf 11, 1»S3 



Census shows decline 
in school-age Kansans 



By DAVE MANCHON 
Colleglin Reporter 



The number ot students in 
primary and secondary schools tn 
Kansas is declining 

This finding from analyses of Ihe 
1960 census figures (or Kansas was 
reported by Donald Adamchak. 
associate professor in sociology and 
anthropology and director o( the 
Population Research Laboratory, In 
the current issue of "American 
Demographics " 

In the last decade, the number of 
students in primary and secondary 
education has declined from 657,000 
in 1970 lo 569,000 in 1980. 

Adamchak said the school -age 
population will continue to decline 
until lys.*) when only an estimated 
519,000 young people will be in 
school. After that, the number of 
students will increase slowly until it 
peaks in 1995 with approximately 
^7,000 students 

"The rea.son there are less young 
people in school is because there are 
less young people to go to school," 
said Margery Neely. professor of ad- 
ministration and foundations. She 
said she believes there has been a 
shift in enrollment. 

"In the last decade, we have seen 
an 11 percent increase across the 
United Slates in people moving lo 
rural areas.' ^eely said "So even 
though there are less students in 
school, many schools are seeing an 
increase in enrollment because peo- 
ple are looking tor a more 'quality of 
life' setting which they would get in 
a less congested rural area," 

The declining school-age popula- 
tion is due to such factors as the ag- 
ing of the "haby boom " generation 
and a large numtier of young people 
moving out of the stale, Adamchak 
said 



A higher percentage of young peo- 
ple In Kansas complete high school 
than in the United States as a whole. 
Neely said she tielieves this is 
ttecause Kansans are an able and 
vibrant group of people who believe 
in hard work, achievement and the 
value of education. 

"People who graduate from Kan- 
sas universities are highly desired 
by employers on either coast." Nee- 
ly painted out. 

Neely said the smaller number of 
students in primary and secondary 
schools could strike a severe blow to 
higher education. 

"Universities and colleges have 
been planning for this for a long 
time," Neely said "Programs have 
been cautiously expanded and new 
faculty have been added so we don't 
overexpand, ' she said 

Neely said she tielieves that as 
more adults return to school and 
more people continue their educa- 
tion throughout life, the possibility 
that higher education will be af- 
fected is reduced. 

Adamchak also reported that Kan- 
sas is becoming more suburbaniied 
and its median age is rising 

"In 1960, nine counties had more 
than 30 percent of their population 
aged 60 and over," Adamchak said. 
"More than a fourth of the popula- 
tion was age 60 and over in 39 of the 
105 Kansas counties." 

Consequently, K-State has set up 
the Elder Hostel Program, which of- 
fers senior citizens a chance to go 
back to school . 

"This kind of attention to the 
population growing older and the 
kinds of reinforcement it's giving, in 
the public eye, to lifelong learning is 
an important concept," Neely said. 




Open Mike night 



staff .'Wci Wilmrn 



Maria llrpiling, freshman in pre-prulessional elementary education, sings ii rounlry medley afcompanied by 
tliris Bffertr freshman in family life and Imman development, during Open Mike Mght in the t'alskeller. 



Watt brags about land acquisition 



By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Outgoini^ 
tertor Secretary James Watt 
boasted Thursday that he's added 
more land to the federal estate amte 
William Henry Seward negotiated 
the purchase of Alaska from Russia 
in 1867. 

"More than Teddy Roosevelt, 
more than Franklin Roosevelt, more 
than Lyndon Johnson, more than 
Jimmy Carter," Watt added 

He didn't mention thai with Ihe ad 



dition comes a subtraction - vir- 
tually as much. 

Watt's remarks, in his first capital 
appearance since announcing his 
resignation, came as he accepted a 
donation from the state of Alaska of 
almost ] million acres of land lo be 
added to the Arctic National Wildlife 
Refuge. 

The gift brings to 1.04 million 
acres the amount of land the Interior 
Department has acquired, primarily 
through gifts and land trades, in 
1^83. 



Interior Department officials said 
the swap was a good deal because 
the federal government will give up 
land closer lo the population centers 
of Anchorage and Fairbanks in 
return (or land covering a key 
migratory route tor the 
100,000-animal Porcupine Caribou 
herd. 

Walt announced his resignation 
Oct 9, in the wake of a furor over a 
wisecrack about "a black ..a 
woman, two Jews and a cripple" on 
a coal leasing advisory panel. 



Record rains hit 
Texas, Oklahoma; 
flooding kills five 

By The Aswciatcd PreM 
Record rains from a dying Pacific 
hurricane which left 30 people miss- 
ing in Meiico chased hundreds from 
their homes Thursday in Texas and 
Oklahoma where five people died 
during a two-day deluge. 

Oklahoma Gov George Nigh 
declared a state of emergency and 
put the National Guard on standby 
alerl as more than 11 inches of rain